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Chapter 5 Lesson 1

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What is work? To many people, the word work means something they do to earn money. The word work also means exerting a force with your muscles. Someone might say they have done work when they push as hard as they can against a wall that doesn't move.

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**Work Makes Something Move**

However, in science the word work is used in a different way. Remember that a force is a push or a pull. In order for work to be done, a force must make something move. Work is the transfer of energy that occurs when a force makes an object move.

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Doing work If you push against the desk and nothing moves, then you haven't done any work. There are two conditions that have to be satisfied for work to be done on an object. One is that the applied force must make the object move, and the other is that the movement must be in the same direction as the applied force.

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Doing work For example, when you lift a stack of books, your arms apply a force upward and the books move upward. Because the force and distance are in the same direction, your arms have done work on the books.

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**Force and Direction of Motion**

When you carry books while walking, you might think that your arms are doing work. However, in this case, the force exerted by your arms does no work on the books.

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**Force and Direction of Motion**

The force exerted by your arms on the books is upward, but the books are moving horizontally. The force you exert is at right angles to the direction the books are moving.

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**Work and Energy When work is done, a transfer of energy always occurs.**

This is easy to understand when you think about how you feel after carrying a heavy box up a flight of stairs. You transferred energy from your moving muscles to the box and increased its potential energy by increasing its height.

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Work and Energy You may recall that energy is the ability to cause change. Another way to think of energy is that energy is the ability to do work. If something has energy, it can transfer energy to another object by doing work on that object.

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Work and Energy When you do work on an object, you increase its energy. The student carrying the box transfers chemical energy in his muscles to the box. Energy is always transferred from the object that is doing the work to the object on which the work is done.

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Calculating Work The amount of work done depends on the amount of force exerted and the distance over which the force is applied. When a force is exerted and an object moves in the direction of the force, the amount of work done can be calculated as follows. W=f·d

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**W=Fd Work Distance must be in direction of force! Work**

transfer of energy through motion force exerted through a distance W=Fd W: work (J) F: force (N) d: distance (m) 1 J = 1 N·m Distance must be in direction of force!

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Calculating Work In this equation, force is measured in newtons and distance is measured in meters. Work, like energy, is measured in joules. One joule is about the amount of work required to lift a baseball a vertical distance of 0.7 m.

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When is work done? Suppose you give a book a push and it slides along a table for a distance of 1 m before it comes to a stop. Even though the book moved 1 m, you do work on the book only while your hand is in contact with it.

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Power Suppose you and another student are pushing boxes of books up a ramp and load them into a truck. To make the job more fun, you make a game of it, racing to see who can push a box up the ramp faster.

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Power Power is the amount of work done in one second. It is a rate—the rate at which work is done

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Calculating Power To calculate power, divide the work done by the time that is required to do the work. The SI unit for power is the watt (W). One watt equals one joule of work done in one second.

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**Power Power rate at which work is done measured in watts (W)**

P: power (W) W: work (J) t: time (s)

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Power and Energy Just as power is the rate at which work is done, power is also the rate at which energy is transferred. When energy is transferred, the power involved can be calculated by dividing the energy transferred by the time needed for the transfer to occur.

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**Work d W F W = ? W = F·d F = 40N W = (40 N) · (2.8m) D = 2.8m**

Sarah exerts a force of 40 N to pick up her child a distance of 2.8 m. How much work is done on her child? GIVEN: W = ? F = 40N D = 2.8m WORK: W = F·d W = (40 N) · (2.8m) W = 112 J F W d

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**Work d W F W = ? W = F·d F = 1525N W = (1525) · (381m) D = 381m**

Matt uses a force of 1525 N to drive his car a distance of 381 m. How much work is done on his car? GIVEN: W = ? F = 1525N D = 381m WORK: W = F·d W = (1525) · (381m) W = J F W d

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**Work d W F W = 27 J d = W / F F = 17N d = (27 J) ÷ (17 N) d = ?**

Mark uses 27 J of work to carry the laundry basket with a force of 17 N. What is the distance he carried the laundry basket? GIVEN: W = 27 J F = 17N d = ? WORK: d = W / F d = (27 J) ÷ (17 N) d = 1.59 m F W d

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**Power P W t F = 450 N P = W ÷ t d = 1.5 m W = F·d t = 3.0 s**

A figure skater lifts his partner, who weighs 450 N, 1.5 m in 3.0 s. How much power is required? P W t GIVEN: F = 450 N d = 1.5 m t = 3.0 s WORK: P = W ÷ t W = F·d W = (450 N)(1.5 m) = 675 J P = 675 J ÷ 3.0 s P = 225 W

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4.1 Work, Power and Energy pp. 86 - 90 Mr. Richter.

4.1 Work, Power and Energy pp. 86 - 90 Mr. Richter.

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