4The Law of Universal Gravitation, continued Section 1 Gravity: A Force of AttractionChapter 13The Law of Universal Gravitation, continuedThe force of gravity depends on the distance between two objects.As the distance between two objects gets larger, the force of gravity gets much smaller.
8Air Resistance and Falling Objects Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionAir Resistance and Falling ObjectsAir resistance is the force that opposes the motion of objects through air. Air resistance slows the acceleration of falling objects.The amount of air resistance acting on a falling object depends on the size, shape, and speed of the object.
9Air Resistance and Falling Objects, continued Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionAir Resistance and Falling Objects, continuedAn object falls at its terminal velocity when the upward force of air resistance equals the downward force of gravity.An object is in free fall if gravity is the only force acting on it.
10Air Resistance and Falling Objects, continued Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionAir Resistance and Falling Objects, continuedBecause air resistance is a force, free fall can happen only where there is no air.The term vacuum is used to describe a place in which there is no matter. Vacuum chambers are special containers from which air can be removed to make a vacuum.
11Projectile Motion and Gravity Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionProjectile Motion and GravityProjectile motion is the curved path that an object follows when thrown, launched, or otherwise projected near the surface of Earth.Projectile motion is made of two different motions, or movements: horizontal movement and vertical movement. When these two movements are put together, they form a curved path.
12Projectile Motion and Gravity, continued Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionProjectile Motion and Gravity, continuedHorizontal movement is movement parallel to the ground.Gravity does not affect the horizontal movement of projectile motion.
13Projectile Motion and Gravity, continued Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionProjectile Motion and Gravity, continuedVertical movement is movement perpendicular to the ground.Gravity affects the vertical movement of an object in projectile motion by pulling the object down at an acceleration of 9.8 m/s2 (if air resistance is ignored).
15Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionOrbiting and GravityAn object is orbiting when it is moving around another object in space.The two movements that come together to form an orbit are similar to the horizontal and vertical movements in projectile motion.
17Orbiting and Gravity, continued Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionOrbiting and Gravity, continuedThe path of an orbiting object is not quite a circle. Instead, the path is an ellipse.Centripetal force is the unbalanced force that makes objects move in an elliptical path.Gravity provides the centripetal force that keeps objects in orbit.
18Orbiting and Gravity, continued Chapter 13Section 2 Gravity and MotionOrbiting and Gravity, continuedGravity helps maintain the shape of the solar system by keeping large objects such as the planets in their orbit around the sun.Gravity also affects the movement of very small objects in the solar system, such as the tiny particles that make up the rings of Saturn.
19Section 3 Newton's Laws of Motion Chapter 13Newton’s First LawNewton’s first law of motion states that the motion of an object will not change if the forces on it are balanced.Newton’s first law of motion describes the motion of an object that has a net force of 0 N acting on it.
20Newton’s First Law, continued Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s First Law, continuedAn object that is not moving is said to be at rest. Objects at rest will not move unless acted upon by an unbalanced force.Objects in motion will continue to move at a constant speed and in a straight line unless acted upon by an unbalanced force.
21Newton’s First Law, continued Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s First Law, continuedFriction is an unbalanced force that changes the motion of objects.Because of friction, observing Newton’s first law is often difficult.Newton’s first law of motion is sometimes called the law of inertia.
22Newton’s First Law, continued Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s First Law, continuedInertia is the tendency of an object to resist being moved or, if the object is moving, to resist a change in speed or direction until an outside force acts upon the object.Mass is a measure of inertia. An object that has a small mass has less inertia than an object that has a large mass.
23Newton’s Second Law of Motion Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s Second Law of Motionstates that the acceleration of an object depends on the mass of the object and the amount of force applied.describes the motion of an object when an unbalanced force acts on the object.
24Newton’s Second Law of Motion, continued Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s Second Law of Motion, continuedThe greater the mass of an object is, the greater the force needed to achieve the same acceleration.The acceleration of an object is always in the same direction as the net force applied.An object’s acceleration increases as the force on the object increases.
26Newton’s Third Law of Motion Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s Third Law of MotionNewton’s third law of motion states that whenever one object exerts a force on a second object, the second object exerts an equal and opposite force on the first object.All forces act in pairs. When a force is exerted, there is always a reaction force.
27Newton’s Third Law of Motion, continued Section 3 Newton's Laws of MotionChapter 13Newton’s Third Law of Motion, continuedAction and reaction force pairs are present even when there is no movement.A force is always applied by one object on another object. However, action and reaction forces in a pair do not act on the same object.
28VocabularyGravity- the force of attraction between objects; unbalanced forceMass- a measure that does not change when an object’s location changes; a measure of the amount of matter.Weight- the measure of gravitational force exerted on an object; expressed in the SI unit of force, the newton (N).Static- nonmoving, or, objects.law of universal gravitation- gravitational force is related to mass and distance.
29Vocabulary (continued) terminal velocity-This is the constant velocity of a falling object when the force of gravity is balanced by the force of air resistance.Free fall-motion of a body when only the force of gravity is acting on the body(ONLY IN A VACUUM)Inertia- All objects tend to resist any change in motion.Orbital motion- is a combination of forward motion and free fall.
30gravitational pullis greater between two objects that have greater masses.If a student has a weight of 420 N on Earth, what is the student’s weight on the moon? (Moon’s gravity = 1/6 of Earth’s gravity)420 x 1/6= 70NWEIGHT X GRAVITY= N
31examples of projectile motion the path of a leaping frogthe path of an arrow through the airthe path of a pitched baseballIf a tennis ball, a solid rubber ball, and a solid steel ball were dropped at the same time from the same height, which would hit the ground first? (Assume there is no air resistance.)ALL DROP AT SAME TIME
32Which would hit the ground first? A crumpled piece of paperflat sheet of papercrumpled because there is more air resistance against the flat paper.A 5 kg object has less inertia than an object with a mass of 6 kg. (TRUE)According to Newton’s first law of motion, a moving object that is not acted on by an unbalanced force will remain in motion. (TRUE)action/reaction force pair: the forces between a bat and ballWhy does a ball thrown horizontally follow a path that is curved downward?accelerated by gravity in the vertical direction only.
33Newton’s Laws of Motion Newton’s 1st law-An object at rest remains at rest, and an object in motion remains in motion at a constant speed and in a straight line unless acted on by an unbalanced force.Newton’s 2ndThe acceleration of an object depends on the mass of the object and the amount of force applied.Newton’s 3rd lawAll forces act in pairsOne object exerts a force on a second, the 2nd exerts an equal/opposite force on the firstKNOW EXAMPLES OF ALL OF THESE!!!