CHAPTER 11 ENERGY AND ITS CONSERVATION Physics SECTION

CHAPTER 11 ENERGY AND ITS CONSERVATION Physics SECTION 11.1 THE MANY FORMS OF ENERGY Essential Questions: How is a systems motion related to its kinetic energy? What is gravitational potential

energy? What is elastic potential energy? How are mass and energy related? A MODEL OF THE WORKENERGY THEOREM The work-energy theorem states that doing work on a system causes a change in the energy of that system. Work is the process that transfers energy between a system

and the external world. When an agent performs work on a system, the systems energy increases. When the agent does work on its surroundings, the systems energy decreases. MODELING TRANSFORMATIONS There are many types of energy. Bar graphs are helpful in keeping track of the different types of

energy in a system. THROWING A BALL Link CATCHING A BALL Link TRANSLATIONAL KINETIC ENERGY Recall that translational kinetic energy (KE or KE an objects change in position.

KE = mv2 m = mass v = velocity Kinetic energy is proportional to the objects mass. KE is also proportional to the square of the objects speed. trans ) is due to

EX: A 1600 KG CAR TRAVELS AT A SPEED OF 12.5 M/S. WHAT IS ITS KINETIC ENERGY? KE = mv2 KE = (1600 kg)(12.5 m/s)2 KE = 125,000 J KE = 125 kJ ROTATIONAL KINETIC Energy due to rotational motion is known as rotational ENERGY kinetic energy (KErot). KErot = I2

I = moment of inertia = angular velocity POTENTIAL ENERGY Energy that is stored due to interactions between objects in a system is called potential energy. Not all potential energy is due to gravity. A spring that is compressed is an example.

PE = mgh CLIMBS 3.5 M UP A GYMNASIUM ROPE. HOW MUCH ENERGY DOES A SYSTEM CONTAINING DEANNA AND EARTH GAIN FROM THIS CLIMB? PE = mgh PE = (60.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(3.5 m) PE = 2058 J PE = 2100 J GRAVITATIONAL POTENTIAL ENERGY

Energy stored due to gravity is called gravitational potential energy (GPE). The height to which the object has risen is determined by using a reference level. Wg = mgh m = mass g = gravitational acceleration h = height STORAGE RACK AND HOLD IT UP TO YOUR SHOULDER. THE STORAGE RACK IS 0.61 M ABOVE THE FLOOR AND YOUR SHOULDER IS 1.12 M ABOVE

THE RACK. A) WHEN THE BOWLING BALL IS AT YOUR SHOULDER, WHAT IS THE BALL-EARTH SYSTEMS GRAVITATIONAL POTENTIAL ENERGY RELATIVE TO GPE = mgh m =FLOOR? 7.30 kg THE GPE = (7.30 kg)(9.8 m/s2)(1.12 g = 9.8 m/s2 m) hr = 0.61 m GPE = 80.1248 J hs = 1.12 m

GPE = 80.1 J GPE(shoulder to floor) STORAGE RACK AND HOLD IT UP TO YOUR SHOULDER. THE STORAGE RACK IS 0.61 M ABOVE THE FLOOR AND YOUR SHOULDER IS 1.12 M ABOVE THE RACK. B) WHEN THE BOWLING BALL IS AT YOUR SHOULDER, WHAT IS THE BALL-EARTH SYSTEMS GRAVITATIONAL POTENTIAL ENERGY RELATIVE TO GPE = mgh m =RACK? 7.30 kg THE

GPE = (7.30 kg)(9.8 m/s2)(0.51 g = 9.8 m/s2 m) hr = 0.61 m GPE = 36.4854 J hs = 1.12 m GPE = 36 J GPE(shoulder to rack) STORAGE RACK AND HOLD IT UP TO YOUR SHOULDER. THE STORAGE RACK IS 0.61 M ABOVE THE FLOOR AND YOUR SHOULDER IS 1.12 M ABOVE THE RACK. C) HOW MUCH WORK WAS DONE BY

GRAVITY AS YOU LIFTED THE BALL FROM THE RACK TO SHOULDER LEVEL? W = Fd m = 7.30 kg W = -(7.30 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.51 g = 9.8 m/s2 m) hr = 0.61 m W = -36.4854 J hs = 1.12 m W = -36 J

W=? ELASTIC POTENTIAL ENERGY Elastic Potential Energy is stored energy due to an objects change in shape. Systems that include springs, rubber bands, and trampolines often have elastic potential energy. MASS Albert Einstein recognized yet another form of potential energy that is proportional to the objects mass. He demonstrated that mass represent a form of energy. This energy is called the rest

energy (E0) and can be calculated using the following formula: E0 = mc2 OTHER FORMS OF ENERGY Chemical and Nuclear Energy Fossil fuels, chemical bonds, bonds inside an atoms nucleus. Thermal Energy Heat transfer Electrical Energy Power plants Radiant Energy Light energy

SECTION 11.1 THE MANY FORMS OF Our ENERGY Did We Answer Essential Questions? How is a systems motion related to its kinetic energy? What is gravitational potential energy? What is elastic potential

energy? How are mass and energy related? SECTION 11.2 CONSERVATION Essential Questions: OF ENERGY Under what conditions is energy conserved? What is mechanical energy, and when is it conserved? How are momentum and kinetic energy conserved or changed in a collision?

THE LAW OF CONSERVATION OF The ENERGY law of conservation of energy states that in a closed, isolated system, energy can neither be created nor destroyed; rather, energy is conserved. MECHANICAL ENERGY The sum of the kinetic energy and potential energy of the objects in a system is

the systems mechanical energy (ME). ME = KE + PE CONSERVATION OF MECHANICAL ENERGY When mechanical energy is conserved, the sum of the systems kinetic energy and potential energy before an event is equal to the sum of the systems kinetic energy and potential energy after that event.

KEi + PEi = KEf + PEf CONSERVATION AND OTHER FORMS OF ENERGY Other forms of energy: Frictional Forces Thermal Energy Air Resistance Sound Energy GROUND. DURING A HURRICANE, IT FALLS ON A

ROOF THAT IS 6.0 M ABOVE THE GROUND. A) FIND THE KINETIC ENERGY OF THE LIMB WHEN IT REACHES THE ROOF. ASSUME THAT THE AIR DOES NO WORK ON THE LIMB. KETREE i + PEi = KEf + PEf mv2 + mgh = KEf+ mgh (22.0 kg)(0 m/s)2 + (22.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(13.2 m) = KE + (22.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(6.0 m) m = 22.0 kg hlimb = 13.3 m

hroof = 6.0 m vi = 0.0 m/s g = 9.80 m/s2 KEf = ? 0 + 2845.92 J = KE + 1293.6 J KEf = 1552.32 J KEf = 1600 J EX: A 22.0 KG TREE LIMB IS 13.3 M ABOVE THE GROUND. DURING A HURRICANE, IT FALLS ON A ROOF THAT IS 6.0 M ABOVE THE GROUND. B) WHAT

IS THE LIMBS SPEED WHEN IT REACHES THE ROOF? m = 22.0 kg hlimb = 13.3 m hroof = 6.0 m vi = 0.0 m/s g = 9.80 m/s2 KEf = ? KEf = mv2 1600 J = (22.0 kg)v2 v = 12.06045378 m/s v = 12 m/s

HIGH HILL, SKIS DOWN A 30 INCLINE INTO A VALLEY, AND CONTINUES UP A 40.0 M HIGH HILL. THE HEIGHTS OF BOTH HILLS ARE MEASURED FROM THE VALLEY FLOOR. ASSUME THAT FRICTION IS NEGLIGIBLE AND IGNORE THE EFFECT OF THE SKI POLES. A) HOW FAST IS THE SKIER MOVING AT THE BOTTOM OF THE VALLEY? 45.0 m 40.0 m

30 HIGH HILL, SKIS DOWN A 30 INCLINE INTO A VALLEY, AND CONTINUES UP A 40.0 M HIGH HILL. THE HEIGHTS OF BOTH HILLS ARE MEASURED FROM THE VALLEY FLOOR. ASSUME THAT FRICTION IS NEGLIGIBLE AND IGNORE THE EFFECT OF THE SKI POLES. A) HOW FAST IS THE SKIER MOVING AT THE BOTTOM OF

THE VALLEY? h = 45.0 m 1 h2 = 40.0 m vi = 0.0 m/s g = 9.80 m/s2 = 30 KEi + PEi = KEf + PEf mvi2 + mgh = mvf2 + mgh

vi2 + gh = vf2 + gh (0)2 + (9.8)(45) = vf2 + (9.8)(0) (9.8)(45) = vf2 vf = 29.7 m/s HIGH HILL, SKIS DOWN A 30 INCLINE INTO A VALLEY, AND CONTINUES UP A 40.0 M HIGH HILL. THE HEIGHTS OF BOTH HILLS ARE MEASURED FROM THE VALLEY FLOOR. ASSUME THAT FRICTION IS NEGLIGIBLE AND IGNORE THE EFFECT OF THE SKI POLES. B) WHAT IS THE SKIERS SPEED AT THE

TOP OF THE SECOND HILL? h = 45.0 m 1 KEi + PEi = KEf + PEf h2 = 40.0 m mvi2 + mgh = mvf2 + mgh

vi = 0.0 m/s vi2 + gh = vf2 + gh g = 9.80 m/s2 (0)2 + (9.8)(45) = vf2 + (9.8)(40.0) = 30 49 = vf2 vf = 9.90 m/s HIGH HILL, SKIS DOWN A 30 INCLINE INTO A VALLEY, AND CONTINUES UP A 40.0 M HIGH HILL. THE HEIGHTS OF BOTH HILLS ARE MEASURED FROM THE VALLEY FLOOR. ASSUME THAT FRICTION IS NEGLIGIBLE AND IGNORE THE

EFFECT OF THE SKI POLES. C) DO THE ANGLES OF THE HILLS AFFECT YOUR ANSWERS? NO! 45.0 m 40.0 m 30 ANALYZING COLLISIONS

If the system is closed and isolate, then momentum and energy are conserved. However, the potential energy or thermal energy in the system might decrease, stay the same, or increase. Therefore, you cannot predict whether kinetic energy is conserved. We are going to look at four types of collisions. ELASTIC AND INELASTIC COLLISIONS A collision in which the kinetic energy does not change is called an elastic collision. Collisions between hard

objects, such as those made of steel, glass, or hard plastic, often are called nearly elastic collisions. Elastic Collision KEf = KEi ELASTIC AND INELASTIC COLLISIONS A collision in which the kinetic energy does not change is called an elastic collision. Collisions between hard objects, such as those made of steel, glass, or hard plastic, often are called nearly elastic collisions. Superelastic Collision

KEf > KEi ELASTIC AND INELASTIC COLLISIONS A collision in which kinetic energy decreases is called an inelastic collision. Objects make of soft, sticky materials act in this way. Perfectly Inelastic Collision Inelastic Collision COMPACT CAR WITH A MASS OF 1150 KG MOVING AT 15.0 M/S SMASHES INTO THE REAR END OF A CAR WITH A MASS OF 1575 KG MOVING AT 5.0 M/S

IN THE SAME DIRECTION. A) WHAT IS THE FINAL VELOCITY IF THE WRECKED CARS LOCK TOGETHER? m1 = 1150 kg Sticky Collison v1 = 15.0 m/s p1 + p2 = p' m2 = 1575 kg m1v1 + m2v2 = (m1 + m2)v' v2 = 5.0 m/s (1150)(15) + (1575)(5) = (1150 + 1575)v' 25125 = 2725v v' = 9.2 m/s

COMPACT CAR WITH A MASS OF 1150 KG MOVING AT 15.0 M/S SMASHES INTO THE REAR END OF A CAR WITH A MASS OF 1575 KG MOVING AT 5.0 M/S IN THE SAME DIRECTION. B) HOW MUCH KINETIC ENERGY DECREASED IN THE COLLISION? m1 = 1150 kg KE = KEf KEi v1 = 15.0 m/s KE = (m1 + m2)v'2 [m1v12 + m2v22] m2 = 1575 kgKE = (2725)(9.2)2 [(1150)(15)2 + (1575)(5.0)2] KE = 115322 [129375 + 19687.5] v2 = 5.0 m/s KE = -33740.5 J v' = 9.2 m/s

KE = -34000 J SECTION 11.2 CONSERVATION OF ENERGY Did We Answer Our Essential Questions? Under what conditions is energy conserved? What is mechanical energy, and when is it conserved? How are momentum and kinetic energy conserved or changed in a collision?

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