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**Chapter 4. Kinematics in Two Dimensions**

Chapter Goal: To learn to solve problems about motion in a plane.

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**Ch. 4 - Student Learning Objectives**

To identify the acceleration vector for curvilinear motion. To compute two-dimensional trajectories. To read and interpret graphs of projectile motion. To solve problems of projectile motion using kinematics equations. To understand the kinematics of uniform and non-uniform circular motion.

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**Acceleration in two dimensions**

Is the particle speeding up, slowing down, or traveling at a constant speed? Draw a dot to indicate the position of this particle after 1 second.

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**Acceleration in two dimensions**

∆v Since there is a component of the acceleration vector both parallel and perpendicular to the velocity vector, the particle must change speed as well as direction. •

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**During which time interval is the particle described by these position graphs at rest?**

Answer: C

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**During which time interval is the particle described by these position graphs at rest?**

STT33.1

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**Acceleration is constant along one axis and zero along another**

Given the initial velocity vector and acceleration vector shown, construct a motion diagram for a by generating a series of velocity vectors. Assume a time interval of 1 second.

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**Acceleration is constant along one axis and zero along another**

This looks like a parabolic trajectory. Is this mathematically true?

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**Acceleration is constant along one axis and zero along another**

This looks like a parabolic trajectory Is this mathematically true?

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**Acceleration is constant along one axis and zero along another**

A toy rocket ship is launched with a constant vertical acceleration of 8 m/s2 from a rolling cart with an initial velocity of 2 m/s. Draw a graph of this particle’s trajectory for t = 0,1, 2,3,4 and 5 s. Label the x,y coordinates of each point. Is this a parabolic trajectory? How do you know?

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**Acceleration is constant along one axis and zero along another**

A toy rocket ship is launched with a constant vertical acceleration of 8 m/s2 from a rolling cart with an initial velocity of 2 m/s. The equation of this trajectory is y = (a/2v0x2)x2 – i.e. a parabolic trajectory This equation is only valid if all quantities are in SI units!

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**A rocket-powered hockey puck moves on a frictionless horizontal table**

A rocket-powered hockey puck moves on a frictionless horizontal table. It starts at the origin. At t=5s, vx = 40 cm/s. In which direction is the puck moving at t = 2s? Give your answer as an angle from the x-axis. How far from the origin is the puck at t = 5s?

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**Projectile motion on another planet**

A student on planet Exidor throws a ball that follows a parabolic trajectory as shown. The ball’s position is shown at 1-second intervals until t = 3s. At t=1s, the ball’s velocity is the value shown. Determine the ball’s velocity at t = 0,2, and 3 seconds. Determine the value of g on Exidor. Determine the angle at which the ball was thrown.

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**Projectile motion on another planet**

|g| = 2 m/s2 θ = tan-1 (v0y/v0x) = 630

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**Uniform Circular Motion**

Period (T) – the time it takes to go around the circle once. The SI units of T are seconds

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**Uniform Circular Motion**

For a particle traveling in circular motion, we can describe it’s position by distance from origin, r, and angle θ, in radians: θ = s/r where s is the arc length (meters) and r is the radius of the circular motion (also in meters). The unit of radians is dimensionless. There are 6.28 (2π) radians in a circle. By convention, counterclockwise direction is positive.

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**Uniform Circular Motion**

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**A particle moves cw around a circle at constant speed for 2. 0 s**

A particle moves cw around a circle at constant speed for 2.0 s. It then reverses direction and moves ccw at half the original speed until it has traveled through the same angle. Which is the particle’s angle-versus-time graph? Answer: B

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**A particle moves cw around a circle at constant speed for 2. 0 s**

A particle moves cw around a circle at constant speed for 2.0 s. It then reverses direction and moves ccw at half the original speed until it has traveled through the same angle. Which is the particle’s angle-versus-time graph? STT7.1

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**Circular Motion – Velocity Vector Components**

Consider the velocity vector The components are vr = 0, vt = where r denotes radial component and t denotes tangential component. For tangential components, ccw = positive, cw = negative. For radial components, positive is into the center of the circle.

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**Uniform Circular Motion**

vt = ds/dt and s = rθ vt = r dθ/dt vt = ωr (with ω in rads/s)

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**Acceleration for uniform circular motion**

Consider the acceleration vector, graphical vector subtraction shows that: at = 0, ar = It can be shown that: ar = v2/r or ar = ω2r For uniform circular motion, the magnitude of a is constant, but direction is not, so kinematic equations are not valid.

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Rank in order, from largest to smallest, the centripetal accelerations (ar)a to (ar)e of particles a to e. Answer: B

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Rank in order, from largest to smallest, the centripetal accelerations (ar)a to (ar)e of particles a to e. STT7.2 (ar)b > (ar)e > (ar)a = (ar)c > (ar)d

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**Nonuniform Circular Motion**

If the object changes speed: at = dv/dt ar = v2/r where v is the instantaneous speed. if at is constant, arc length s and velocity vt can be found with kinematic equations.

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**Nonuniform Circular Motion**

For non-uniform circular motion: the acceleration vector no longer points towards the center of the circle. at can be positive (ccw) or negative (cw) but ar is always positive.

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**Angular Acceleration at = dv/dt where v = vt vt = r ω at = r dω/dt**

The quantity dω/dt is defined as the angular acceleration: α = dω/dt, in rad/s2 at = r α

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**Relationship between angular and tangential quantities**

Point 1 and 2 on the rotating wheel have different radii. θ1 = θ2 but s1 ≠ s2 ω1=ω2 but v1 ≠ v2 α1= α2 but at1 ≠ at2

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Angular Acceleration the graphical relationships for angular velocity and acceleration are the same as those for linear velocity and acceleration

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Angular Acceleration if α is constant, θ and ω can be found with the angular equivalents of the kinematic equations.

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**The fan blade is slowing down. What are the signs of ω and α?**

is positive and is positive. B. is negative and is positive. C. is positive and is negative. D. is negative and is negative. Answer: B

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**The fan blade is slowing down. What are the signs of ω and α?**

is positive and is positive. B. is negative and is positive. C. is positive and is negative. D. is negative and is negative. STT13.1

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Numerical Problem (#36) A 3.0 cm diameter crankshaft that is rotating at 2500 rpm comes to a halt in 1.5 s. What is the tangential acceleration of a point on the surface? How many revolutions does the crankshaft make as it stops?

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**Convert all non SI units**

Decide whether time is important

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Note negative sign on the value for at is not solely because it is slowing down, but because direction of ω is positive

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Chapter 4 Motion in Two Dimensions. Kinematics in Two Dimensions Will study the vector nature of position, velocity and acceleration in greater detail.

Chapter 4 Motion in Two Dimensions. Kinematics in Two Dimensions Will study the vector nature of position, velocity and acceleration in greater detail.

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