Physics - Mass_ Density_ Pressure by jpl7986

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```									Chapter 15
A piece of glass is broken
into two pieces of different
size. Rank order, from
largest to smallest, the
mass densities of pieces 1,
2, and 3.

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
A piece of glass is broken
into two pieces of different
size. Rank order, from
largest to smallest, the
mass densities of pieces 1,
2, and 3.

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Water is slowly poured into the container until the water
level has risen into tubes A, B, and C. The water doesn’t
overflow from any of the tubes. How do the water depths in
the three columns compare to each other?

1. dA > dB > dC
2. dA = dC > dB
3. dA < dB < dC
4. dA = dC < dB
5. dA = dB = dC
Water is slowly poured into the container until the water
level has risen into tubes A, B, and C. The water doesn’t
overflow from any of the tubes. How do the water depths in
the three columns compare to each other?

1. dA > dB > dC
2. dA = dC > dB
3. dA < dB < dC
4. dA = dC < dB
5. dA = dB = dC
Rank in order, from largest to smallest, the magnitudes of
the forces                required to balance the masses.
The masses are in kilograms.
1.   F2 > F1 > F3
2.   F2 > F1 = F3
3.   F3 > F2 > F1
4.   F3 > F1 > F2
5.   F1 = F2 = F3
Rank in order, from largest to smallest, the magnitudes of
the forces                required to balance the masses.
The masses are in kilograms.
1.   F2 > F1 > F3
2.   F2 > F1 = F3
3.   F3 > F2 > F1
4.   F3 > F1 > F2
5.   F1 = F2 = F3
An ice cube is floating in a glass of water that is filled
entirely to the brim. When the ice cube melts, the water
level will

1. stay the same, right at the brim.
2. rise, causing the water to spill.
3. fall.
An ice cube is floating in a glass of water that is filled
entirely to the brim. When the ice cube melts, the water
level will

1. stay the same, right at the brim.
2. rise, causing the water to spill.
3. fall.
The figure shows volume
flow rates (in cm3/s) for all
but one tube. What is the
volume flow rate through
the unmarked tube? Is the
flow direction in or out?

1.   1 cm3/s, out
2.   1 cm3/s, in
3.   10 cm3/s, out
4.   10 cm3/s, in
5.   It depends on the relative size of the tubes.
The figure shows volume
flow rates (in cm3/s) for all
but one tube. What is the
volume flow rate through
the unmarked tube? Is the
flow direction in or out?

1.   1 cm3/s, out
2.   1 cm3/s, in
3.   10 cm3/s, out
4.   10 cm3/s, in
5.   It depends on the relative size of the tubes.
Rank in order, from highest to lowest, the liquid heights h1
to h4 in tubes 1 to 4. The air flow is from left to right.

1.   h1 > h3 > h4 > h2
2.   h1 > h2 = h3 = h4
3.   h2 = h3 = h4 > h1
4.   h2 > h4 > h3 > h1
5.   h3 > h4 > h2 > h1
Rank in order, from highest to lowest, the liquid heights h1
to h4 in tubes 1 to 4. The air flow is from left to right.

1.   h1 > h3 > h4 > h2
2.   h1 > h2 = h3 = h4
3.   h2 = h3 = h4 > h1
4.   h2 > h4 > h3 > h1
5.   h3 > h4 > h2 > h1
Chapter 15
What is the SI unit of pressure?

1. Pascal
2. Atmosphere
3. Bernoulli
4. Young
5. L.S.I.
What is the SI unit of pressure?

1. Pascal
2. Atmosphere
3. Bernoulli
4. Young
5. L.S.I.
Is gauge pressure larger, smaller, or the
same as true pressure?

1. larger
2. smaller
3. same as
Is gauge pressure larger, smaller, or the
same as true pressure?

1. larger
2. smaller
3. same as
The buoyant force on an object submerged in a
liquid depends on

1. the object’s mass.
2. the mass of the liquid.
3. the object’s volume.
4. all of 1, 2, and 3.
The buoyant force on an object submerged in a
liquid depends on

1. the object’s mass.
2. the mass of the liquid.
3. the object’s volume.
4. all of 1, 2, and 3.
The elasticity of a material is characterized by the
value of

1. the elastic constant.
2. Young’s modulus.
3. the spring constant.
4. Hooke’s modulus.
5. the strain modulus.
The elasticity of a material is characterized by the
value of

1. the elastic constant.
2. Young’s modulus.
3. the spring constant.
4. Hooke’s modulus.
5. the strain modulus.

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