orbits for classical mechanics


by madwolf
Tags: classical, mechanics, orbits
madwolf
madwolf is offline
#1
May8-12, 03:50 PM
P: 4
Find the orbits for the m mass under the F(r)=-A/r^2+B/r^3 . Where A>0 and B is positive or negative.
Friends, please help me for homework
Phys.Org News Partner Physics news on Phys.org
A 'quantum leap' in encryption technology
Using antineutrinos to monitor nuclear reactors
Bake your own droplet lens
AlexChandler
AlexChandler is offline
#2
May8-12, 04:21 PM
AlexChandler's Avatar
P: 284
It is necessary for you to make some attempt at a solution. If you have not already done so, read a chapter in a classical mechanics book on central force motion. For example chp 8 in thornton and marion Classical Dynamics. The steps for solving such a problem will be outlined for you there.
madwolf
madwolf is offline
#3
May9-12, 04:45 AM
P: 4
Quote Quote by AlexChandler View Post
It is necessary for you to make some attempt at a solution. If you have not already done so, read a chapter in a classical mechanics book on central force motion. For example chp 8 in thornton and marion Classical Dynamics. The steps for solving such a problem will be outlined for you there.
thank you very much


Register to reply

Related Discussions
Do I need Classical mechanics and waves in order to understand Quantum mechanics???? Academic Guidance 22
Transition: Classical Mechanics to Quantum Mechanics Quantum Physics 2
hydrogen atom obeying classical mechanics rather than quantum mechanics Introductory Physics Homework 6
Mechanics - Orbits under Central Force Advanced Physics Homework 3
Transition from classical continuum mechanics to point mechanics? General Physics 2