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In idealized projectile motion, a particle is at its maximum height when its instantaneous
Well, for projectile motion, after the particle is launched, the only factor affecting its motion in any way (ideally) is the downward gravitational force exerted by the Earth, which gives the object a constant downward acceleration of magnitude
With that being said, if the particle is thrown upward, it has an initial
Since the acceleration is directed opposite to the initial
You might recall that the slope on a position vs. time graph at any point is the instantaneous velocity at that point. For a projectile thrown upward, its trajectory will resemble that of an inverse parabola like one shown here:
Notice that the slope of a projectile's path is positive until we reach the maximum height. What has happened is the initial velocity is constantly being decreased (i.e. the slope of the trajectory is decreasing) due to the negative acceleration, and at the maximum on the graph, the slope there (and thus the instantaneous velocity) is
Diffraction refers to the phenomena that occurs when a wave encounters an obstacle or a slit. It is defined as the bending of light around the corners of an obstacle or aperture into the region of geometrical shadow of the obstacle.
Since, light shows wave like properties, it shows diffraction.
If the size of the obstacle (diffracting element) is comparable with the wavelength of light, diffraction effects are significant and have been observed. There is a bending of light which leads to partial illumination in the region of geometrical shadow of the obstacle.
However, accounting to very small wavelengths of visible radiation
Diffraction of light is broadly classified as :
1) Fresnel diffraction : This happens where wave-fronts encountered are not plane wave-fronts. The source and the screen are at finite distances from the diffracting element.
2) Fraunhofer diffraction : Both the source of light and the screen are at infinite (sufficiently large) distances from the diffraction slit or obstacle, The wave-fronts encountered are plane ones. The light is parallel to the diffracting slit!
In Fraunhofer diffraction, a single slit or a number of slits are employed with light being parallel to the slit(s). This can be done by Schuster's method for adjusting a spectrometer.
The pattern so obtained on the screen shows successive bright and dark bands with varying width and intensity of bright bands falling off rapidly as shown.
The dark regions are known as the diffraction minima while the bright ones are the maxima.
The central bright region is the principal maxima. The dark regions immediately on both sides are called the first diffraction minima, the successive bright regions constitute secondary maxima.
We know that density
One of the methods to find volume of an irregular shaped object is with the help of water displacement method. Method becomes complicated if the objects floats.
For such an object we use the sinker method. A sinker is a weight tied to the floating object to hold it down and submerge it completely in graduated container. Following steps will help to find the density
Volume of sinker
Volume of sinker and object
Like all materials, an increase in temperature (average non-translational kinetic energy of the particles) will cause them to increase the average distance between particles.
Particles have temporary forces between them due to mutual coulombic repulsion of the electron ‘clouds’ that surround them. As temperature rises the oscillation of the mass (effectively the nucleus) in the system becomes more violent hence occupy a larger effective volume.
So far, so normal, but water is unusual as a liquid because of the polarity (and relatively small size) of the molecule. This means the forces between particles can also include hydrogen bonding (still weak, temporary but a bond with both attractive and repulsive effects.) This means that water’s expansivity is unusually variable with temperature and reaches a minimum not at the freezing point, but at
It truly is the weirdest fluid - but the one essential ingredient for life as far as we know.
It's known as a Calorie, which is then stored as potential energy in the form of chemical bonds or chemical energy
The food that you eat is eventually broken down into three main typical of chemicals: carbohydrates, proteins(amino acids), and fats. The energy is stored in the chemical bonds of the these molecules. These molecules are eventually processed to make the energy molecules called ATP that provides energy that the body needs.
So food energy is also called chemical energy. Fundamentally, chemical bonds are electrical in origin, as molecules are made of nuclei with positive charge and electrons with negative charges. When chemical reactions happened, nuclei and electrons are reshuffled, giving up the electric potential energy stored in these molecules.
The pathways food into energy is best illustrated here.
Your altitude and the position of the centre of gravity of the Earth.
The equation for
Let's say you were 7000km away from the centre of gravity from the Earth:
A 1m change has a slightly small change in the value for
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