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Text of thing 10. Location in order, from largest to smallest, the gravitational potential energies of balls 1...




You are watching: Rank in order, from largest to smallest, the gravitational potential energies of the balls.

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Chapter 10 slide 2 rank in order, from largest to smallest, the gravitational potential energies that balls 1 to 4. 1. (U g ) 1 > (U g ) 2 > (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 4 2. (U g ) 4 > (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 2 > (U g ) 1 3. (U g ) 1 > (U g ) 2 = (U g ) 4 > (U g ) 3 4. (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 2 = (U g ) 4 > (U g ) 1 5. (U g ) 4 = (U g ) 2 > (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 1 on slide 3 location in order, from biggest to smallest, the gravitational potential energies that balls 1 to 4. 1. (U g ) 1 > (U g ) 2 > (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 4 2. (U g ) 4 > (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 2 > (U g ) 1 3. (U g ) 1 > (U g ) 2 = (U g ) 4 > (U g ) 3 4. (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 2 = (U g ) 4 > (U g ) 1 5. (U g ) 4 = (U g ) 2 > (U g ) 3 > (U g ) 1 on slide 4 A small child slides under the 4 frictionless slides AD. Each has actually the exact same height. Rank in order, from largest to smallest, she speeds v A come v D at the bottom. 1. V A = v B = v C = v D 2. V D > v A = v B > v C 3. V D > v A > v B > v C 4. V C > v A = v B > v D 5. V C > v B > v A > v D on slide 5 A tiny child slides down the four frictionless slides AD. Each has the exact same height. Location in order, from largest to smallest, she speeds v A come v D in ~ the bottom. 1. V A = v B = v C = v D 2. V D > v A = v B > v C 3. V D > v A > v B > v C 4. V C > v A = v B > v D 5. V C > v B > v A > v D on slide 6 A crate slides follow me the frictionless surface presented in the figure. It is released from remainder at the position shown. Is the highest suggest the crate reaches top top the various other side in ~ level a, at level b, or level c? 1. At level a 2. In ~ level b 3. In ~ level c slide 7 A crate slides along the frictionless surface displayed in the figure. It is released from rest at the position shown. Is the highest point the box reaches on the other side at level a, in ~ level b, or level c? 1. In ~ level a 2. At level b 3. At level c slide 8 The graph shows pressure versus displacement for three springs. Rank in order, from largest to smallest, the feather constants k 1, k 2, and k 3. 1. K 3 > k 2 > k 1 2. K 1 = k 3 > k 2 3. K 2 > k 1 = k 3 4. K 1 > k 2 > k 3 5. K 1 > k 3 > k 2 slide 9 The graph shows force versus displacement for three springs. Location in order, from largest to smallest, the feather constants k 1, k 2, and k 3. 1. K 3 > k 2 > k 1 2. K 1 = k 3 > k 2 3. K 2 > k 1 = k 3 4. K 1 > k 2 > k 3 5. K 1 > k 3 > k 2 on slide 10 A spring-loaded gun shoots a plastic ball with a rate of 4 m/s. If the spring is compressed twice as far, the balls rate will it is in 1. 16 m/s. 2. 8 m/s. 3. 4 m/s. 4. 2 m/s. 5. 1 m/s. Slide 11 1. 16 m/s. 2. 8 m/s. 3. 4 m/s. 4. 2 m/s. 5. 1 m/s. A spring-loaded total shoots a plastic sphere with a speed of 4 m/s. If the feather is compressed twice as far, the balls rate will be Slide 12 A fragment with the potential energy presented in the graph is moving to the right. It has actually 1 J that kinetic energy at x = 1 m. Where is the particles transforming point? 1. X = 2 m 2. X = 3 m 3. X = 4 m 4. X = 5 m 5. X = 6 m on slide 13 A particle with the potential energy shown in the graph is relocating to the right. It has actually 1 J that kinetic power at x = 1 m. Whereby is the particles turning point? 1. X = 2 m 2. X = 3 m 3. X = 4 m 4. X = 5 m 5. X = 6 m on slide 14 chapter 10 analysis Quiz on slide 15 power is a physical quantity with properties somewhat comparable to 1. Money. 2. Heat. 3. A liquid. 4. Work. 5. Momentum. On slide 16 power is a physical amount with properties somewhat comparable to 1. Money. 2. Heat. 3. A liquid. 4. Work. 5. Momentum. On slide 17 Hookes law defines the pressure of 1. Gravity. 2. Tension. 3. A spring. 4. Collisions. 5. No one of the above. On slide 18 Hookes law defines the force of 1. Gravity. 2. Tension. 3. A spring. 4. Collisions. 5. None of the above. On slide 19 A perfect elastic collision is a collision 1. In between two springs. 2. That conserves potential energy. 3. That conserves thermal energy. 4. The conserves kinetic energy. 5. Every one of 2, 3, and also 4. On slide 20 A perfect elastic collision is a collision 1. Between two springs. 2. The conserves potential energy. 3. That conserves thermal energy. 4. The conserves kinetic energy. 5. All of 2, 3, and 4.


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