Newtons Laws of Motion by decree

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									  Newton’s Laws of Motion

• Newton’s Laws
• Forces
• Mass and Weight




                     Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   1
         Newton’s First Law (Law of Inertia)
An isolated object, free from external forces, will continue
moving at constant velocity, or remain at rest.


Earlier, Aristotle said objects were “naturally” at rest, and needed a
   continuing push to keep moving.
Galileo realized that motion at constant velocity is “natural”, and
   only changes in velocity require external causes.

Objects in equilibrium (no net external force) also move
at constant velocity.




                                                         Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   2
                        Forces

• A force is a push or pull that tends to cause motion
  (more exactly, changes in motion)

• From the Second Law, force should have units of
              1 kg  m/s 2  1 newton (N)

• Force is a vector

• In Newton’s dynamics, all influences on a particle
  from its surroundings are expressed as forces
  exerted on that particle



                                             Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   3
                Newton’s Second Law
                              
                       Fnet  ma
Fnet (or Ftotal) is the vector sum of all forces acting on the
   particle of mass m:
                                 
                  Fnet   Fi   mai
                           i        i


The acceleration a is parallel to the total force, and proportional
  to it. The proportionality constant is the particle’s mass.
  Newton defines mass as a measure of an object’s inertia.




                                                         Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   4
Contact Forces : direct contact is required
  examples - normal forces, friction, air resistance,
  buoyancy, ...

Non-Contact Forces :
  gravity, electromagnetic, weak and strong forces

The gravitational force is also called weight and is
measured in Newtons.
Weight is proportional to mass : Fw = mg, where g is the
gravitational field (and is also the acceleration of an object
in free fall).



                                                 Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   5
                  Weight and Mass
Weight is a force; it can be measured using a spring scale




     On Earth, a baseball         On the moon, a
     weighs 2.40 N                baseball weighs 0.40 N
                                               Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   6
 •   Mass is a measure of inertia : on the earth or on the moon, a
     24.5 N force applied to the baseball will give it an acceleration of
     100 m/s2 (its mass is m = F/a = 0.245 kg)
 •   We can compare masses with a balance, because of the
     remarkable property :


                  weight  mass

Weights are equal
when masses are
equal
                                               
                       Fg ,1                    Fg ,2

                                                          Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   7
Newton’s Third Law (action and reaction)

 If object A exerts a force on object B, object B
 exerts an equal, opposite force back on A.


          
          Fg



  Block pushes down on table




                                        Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   8
        Newton’s Third Law : examples
   What is the “reaction” to the following forces?


                        Gravity (of block)
                   Fg   pulls earth up




You push on a block              Balloon pushes on
                                 air outside
                                                Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   9
                   Contact Forces


Examples : A heavy block on a table   Forces on Block
                                               
                                              Fg
• The table must push up on the
  block to prevent it from falling
• The type of contact force is
  called a normal force if it is
  perpendicular (normal) to the
  surfaces in contact.
• The normal force will be as large
                                                       
  as necessary to hold the block                       Ftable
  (until the table breaks)

                                         Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   10
If we look closely, the normal force
arises from the table being bent :
as the table tries to straighten, it
pushes back.


This is really an elastic force; the table behaves like a
                          spring.

    At the atomic level, all contact forces are due to
                electromagnetic forces.




                                               Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   11
    Quiz

A 140-kg wrestler and a 90-kg wrestler try to push each
other backwards out of the ring. At first they are
motionless as they push; then the large wrestler moves
the other one backwards. Compare the forces they exert
on each other. Which statement is correct?

a) The forces are always equal.
b) The larger wrestler always exerts a larger force.
c) When they are motionless, the forces are equal; they
   start to move when the large wrestler exerts a larger
   force on his opponent than his opponent exerts back
   on him.


                                              Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   12
    Quiz

You wash your hands, and as you don’t have a towel
handy, you shake them to get rid of the water. You are
able to shake water off of your hands mainly due to:

a) Newton’s First Law
b) Newton’s Second Law
c) Newton’s Third Law




                                         Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   13
10 min rest




              Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   14
  Free-Body Diagrams

• Pick one object (the “body”).

• Draw all external forces which act directly on that body
  (gravity, contact, electromagnetic).
  Imagine cutting around the body to separate it from its surroundings.
  Replace each external object with a force applied at the point of
  contact.


• Indicate the direction of the acceleration of the object
  beside the diagram; but remember, ma is not a force
  on the diagram.



                                                      Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   15
Example of a free-body diagram
                                                  m

A block is pulled up a frictionless ramp:

                           Note :
 Forces on Block
                            • title, to indicate the chosen
                            object (use m or mA etc)
     a                FT
                            • contact forces, to replace the
                              rope and the ramp

                           • gravity doesn’t require contact
                          • a may be indicated for
                 n
         mg                  reference, but is not a force
                                                 Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   16
  Ropes


• A rope attached to something
  exerts a force parallel to the rope                                  rope
• The magnitude of the force is
  called the tension in the rope
                                                            Force


• Tension is uniform in a rope of negligible mass
• The tension is not changed if the rope passes over
  an ideal pulley (assume frictionless and massless)
• Tension has units of force (newtons)



                                            Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6          17
                                                      
Moving a Block                                        Fg
                                      !@%&*#$




                                 
                                 FA                                           
                                                                              f

Divide the contact force from
the table into two components:                        
                                                      n
                       
   - normal force : n is perpendicular to the surfaces
     in contact
                
   - friction : f is parallel to the surface

                   friction has a more complex behaviour than
                   the normal force (next lecture)


                                                       Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   18
                           Friction
Friction is the force which resists sliding of two surfaces across
 each other.

We distinguish between static and kinetic friction:

 Static Friction :                     FA                              
 - there is NO relative motion                                         fs
                                                
 - fs prevents sliding
                                               F  0
 Kinetic Friction :                                        v
 - the block is sliding
 - fk is opposite to v                                                   fk



                                                      Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   19
Friction is complicated. A useful empirical model was
     presented by Charles Coulomb in 1781:

1.   The force of static friction has a maximum value; if you
     push too hard, the block moves. This maximum value is
     proportional to the normal force the surfaces exert on each
     other.

2.   Once the object is sliding, kinetic friction is approximately
     independent of velocity, and usually smaller than the
     maximum static friction force. The force of kinetic friction is
     also proportional to the normal force.




                                                        Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   20
Define two pure numbers (no units):                          
                                              
                                                            mg
                                              FA                        
  s (“coefficient of static friction”)                                 f
  k (“coefficient of kinetic friction”)
  (“” is a Greek letter, pronounced “mu”)                     
                                                               n
Then Coulomb’s rules are:    f s  s n
                             f k  k n


Question : would itbe correct to write these as vector
             
  equations, f  n ?


                                             Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   21
                                  s                k
Copper on steel                  0.53              0.36
Aluminum on aluminum             1.5               1.1
Teflon on Teflon                 0.04              0.04



• Values depend on smoothness, temperature, etc.
  and are approximate
• Usually  < 1, but not always
• Usually, k is less than s , and never larger
• The coefficients depend on the materials, but not on
  the surface areas, contact pressure, etc.


                                            Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   22
   Quiz


A block of mass 10kg is resting on a surface with a
coefficient of static friction μs=0.50. What minimum
force F is needed to move the block?




a) 10 N
b) 49 N
                  F             10 kg
c) 98 N



                                          Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   23
   Quiz


A block of mass 10kg is resting on a surface with a
coefficient of static friction μs=0.50.

Once the block is moving, what force is needed to
accelerate it?


a) less than 49 N
b) 49 N
                       F             10 kg
c) more than 49 N



                                         Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   24
  Quiz


Each block weighs 100 N, and the coefficient of
static friction between each pair of surfaces is 0.50.
What minimum force F is needed to pull the lower
block out?


  a) 50 N
  b) 100 N                 F
                                     100 N           
  c) 150 N                           100 N




                                             Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   25
10 min rest




              Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   26
          Newton’s Laws (III)


• Blocks, ramps, pulleys and other problems




                                    Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   27
                    Equilibrium

                   
• A special case : a  0 (object doesn’t move, or moves
  at constant velocity)
                                       
• Newton’s second law gives  F  ma  0

         The vector sum of forces acting
         on a body in equilibrium is zero
• This is equivalent to three independent component
  equations:  Fx  0,  Fy  0,  Fz  0

• We can solve for 3 unknowns (or 2, in 2-D problems)


                                           Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   28
Remember, when doing problems with “F=ma”

• Draw the free-body diagram carefully.
• You may need to know the direction of a from
  kinematics, before considering forces (for friction).
• Any axes will do, but some choices make the algebra
  simpler – set up equations for each direction.
• You need one (scalar) equation for each (scalar)
  unknown, in general (the mass will often cancel out).




                                             Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   29
                Block on a ramp
Determine all the forces acting on this block.
Given m, θ and μk, what would the acceleration be:

a) without friction
b) with friction


                      m



                      θ


                                           Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   30
a)




b)




     Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   31
  Example
A block is in equilibrium on a
frictionless ramp. What is the       T
tension in the rope?


                                 m



                             f




                                         Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   32
        Quiz

The block has weight mg and is in equilibrium on
the ramp. If s = 0.9, what is the frictional force?



 A)   0.90 mg
 B)   0.72 mg
 C)   0.60 mg
 D)   0.54 mg                      37o




                                                Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   33
Example

Obtain an expression for the stopping distance for a skier
moving down a slope with friction with an initial speed of v0.



                  d

                         θ

Find the distance given that μk=0.18, v=20m/s and θ=5.0º.




                                                 Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   34
Accelerated motion
Example: A block is pushed with a force FA at an angle to
         the horizontal, find the acceleration. Friction is
         given by μk.

FA
θ

             m




                                              Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   35
Question : Can we calculate μs ?

    mg
                  f      Increasing  so that    max ,
                         the block slips, from which we
                        get:
                                    s  tan  m ax
           n
                  This is an easy method of measuring  s




                                              Physics 1D03 - Lecture 6   36

								
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