I sketch a diagram for the problem and show it to the right.
My approach is going to be along the following lines : (1) Use the equation of motion in the ##x## direction to express the total time of flight ##T## as a function of the range and initial angle ##T = T(R, \theta_0)##. (2) Plug this...
Hi everyone. I'm a new member, great to be here:)
I have a few questions that I wanted to ask you guys regarding the method by which we implement the Runge-Kutta approximation of Projectile Motion if we should do it using a numerical iterative method with a Spreadsheet like Excel.
I have...
I know the conventional method for solving this question using the formula for maximum range of a projectile in an inclined plane, but since it is an objective problem, if we consider a non general case where α=0, then clearly we can see that (see attachment) only one option matches which...
Hey Everyone, my physics teacher has assigned us a task which involves predicting the range of a ball falling down an inclined plane into a free-fall, the equation for the final velocity of the ball down the ramp, accounting for rotational velocity has been provided, this is the initial velocity...
Question 1:
I have used v= Aω*cos(ωt+δ) where A= 0.2 m, ω= π/3, t=1 and δ=0. Are the values right in this case? I am confused.
Question 2:
From question 1 I have got the value of V which is 9 m/s. By using v= ω√(A^2-x^2), I have got the value of x. Now, do I need to add it with 2.5(distance...
the red line is the initial velocity, the grey parabola is the path of the projectile.
hi there...I'm kinda stuck at the part b of this problem. I can do part a with no problem.
can anybody explain to me how to do the differentiation needed to solve part b?? by explain I mean explain the...
I intended to finish the question with the equation of linear motion with constant acceleration, but it didn't work out. And I have no idea about the t^3 and t^4 of the position. How can I find the x component of the acceleration at time 3.4 s ? Where is the acceleration rate?
I tried resolving the information given into vertical and horizontal components. I then tried to find time, as this is how I would find the initial velocity. However, I am unsure of how to use the angle in this problem to help solve it. I am also unsure of how to find the initial velocity only...
Hi, I am new here to the forum and I am having trouble with a project that I am undertaking with some friends.
We are trying to build a firefighting robot.
I am trying to derive an expression to solve for the launch angle theta of the water so that at x (meters), the projectile will be at 0.33...
I decided to try and find a solution in a green (tilted) coordinate system.
I started solving this problem with thinking about 1-rebound:
##⟹y=0, α=\text{angle under which we kick a ball}##;
##y=sin\alpha v_0t-\frac{1}{2}gt^2##; because I'm trying to solve this in a tilted system, I have to...
I would like to patch some gaps in my physics background. For example, I've been trying to come up with the sollution to the following: I have a model rigid body made up of two mass points and a massless rod connecting them. I throw the body with initial velocity under some angle of elevation...
My attempts involved using suvat equations to determine the rebound distance :
S = 0.5 * (u + v)*t
With u being 50 and v being 0
t being time taken to fall down (Height of impact / gravitational acceleration)
t = 48.41 / 9.81
Plugging the numbers in gives
S = 123.365m
This is where i get...
Hello All.
I am mentoring a high school student in my area with his class project for school. He has chosen he wants to launch an object (in our case, a softball) into a 5' diameter area. The idea is to build basically an oversized slingshot using an extension spring as the source of energy.
We...
First, I tried solving for the total time of flight, which I got as 100 = 5cos25*t --> t=22 s
Since we know the height at which the object lands, but not at which it is launched, I tried setting up the equation as:
yf = 40 - y0 = y0 + 5sin25*(22) - 1/2(9.8)(22)^2
However, I got y0 = 1183 m...
I am just not sure if I did this properly. My professor hasn't really gone over when to use the range equation but I would assume range would equal the distance traveled therefore can be used for this problem. If not the how would I go about solving this?
I did 1/6*9.8=1.63 for g on the moon...
My reasoning and answer is wrong, but I cannot figure out why.
Perhaps it is strange, perhaps not, but I want to figure out why my initial method of solving this problem did yield an incorrect answer.
I began by creating an equation and drawing a right triangle.
x is the horizontal part of...
Here's a fully typed version of the problem with a diagram
My attempt:
Given the angle of the hill, I know that the horizontal displacement of the arrow and my vertical height on the hill are related by
##Δx=d+\frac h {Tan(60)}## ...(1)
where d is the distance of the enemy from the base...
I was told to generate these variables (m, C, alpha, wind velocity) normally distributed and compare the random data with the result and then tell, which of the variables has the most impact. Here I am stuck, tried to compare variances, kurtosis and skewness of the data (the original variables...
So I just learned about projectile motion. I understand why you can study it as two independent straight line motions . But this can give you a way to calculate total velocities or accelerations, just by adding its individual component of each vector.
If the initial position of the projectile...
Homework Statement
I got an experimental vertical acceleration of -12 m/s^2 of projectile motion for an experiment I did at home where I just had to throw a ball at around 45 degree to the horizontal up in the air and record it's motion, then analyze the motion via computer software. Obviously...
Homework Statement
A boomerang is thrown with an initial linear velocity of 5 m/s at an angle of 30 degrees vertically. The initial angular velocity is ##2\frac{revolutions}{s}## At its peak, it has a displacement about the z axis of 2 meters and about the x axis of 10 meters. The force applied...
Homework Statement
Homework Equations
The kinematic equations--namely, Sf = S0 + V0Δt
The Attempt at a Solution
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I am a bit confused as it seems this problem is very straight-forward.
My known variables:
X0 = 0m
Y0 = 1.7m
Δt = 3.92s
V0 = 29m/s
Θ = 60ο
Yf = ?
So, I just use the above...
Homework Statement
determine the acute angle (in radians) of appropriate elevation in the throwing of a ball, if the initial velocity is 20 m / s, g=9.81 m/s^2 and the distance in x is 40m. The ball leaves the hand of the pitcher with an elevation equal to 1.8m and the catcher receives it at...
Homework Statement
A boy launches a 20 g dart horizontally by a spring gun from a balcony 45 m above the ground. The dart lands 15 m away from the balcony. If the length of the gun’s barrel is 10 cm, what is the average horizontal force applied by the spring?
(A) 1.0N (B) 2.0 N (C) 2.5 N...
Projectile motion involves velocity in vertical and horizontal direction.
It is important to understand that the two are independent of each other. Solving problems becomes much easier with this simple understanding.
Salutations, I have been trying to approach a case about projectile motion considering variation of gravity acceleration and air resistance:
A spherical baseball with mass "m" is hit with inclination angle $\theta$ and launching velocity $v_0$, then, the wind has a drag force equals to ##F=kv##...