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To clarify my previous post, you need a general expression that is valid when the charge and current vary with time.
I = d Q / d t?To clarify my previous post, you need a general expression that is valid when the charge and current vary with time.
Right.I = d Q / d t?
d Q / d t = (1 / R) (d Φ / d t)Correct. So put together to get a differential equation using the alternate expression for I, Post #41.
d Q = (d t / R) d ΦMultiply both sides of the first equation by dt and integrate. What do you get?
Time term should not show up in the equation. That's why you were asked to multiply both the sides by dt. That will eliminate the time variable.d Q = (d t / R) d Φ
Q = t Φ / R?
No. You have an extra dt on the right that doesn't belong.
Q = Φ / R = B A N / R?Time term should not show up in the equation. That's why you were asked to multiply both the sides by dt. That will eliminate the time variable.
B = μ_{0} n I = 4 π * 10^{-7} * 1000 * 4 = 5 * 10^{-3} T.Bingo. Calculate the right side with numbers and you are done.
Right.Q = Φ / R = B A N / R?
That should be 1.34*10^{-4}..B = μ_{0} n I = 4 π * 10^{-7} * 1000 * 4 = 5 * 10^{-3} T.
Q = 2000 * (8 * 10^{-4}) * (5 * 10^{-3}) / 60 = 1.33 * 10^{-4} C
θ = a Q = 2 * 1.34 * 10^{-4} = 2.68 * 10^{-4}.That should be 1.34*10^{-4}..
Use sensitivity of the galvanometer to find the number of divisions.
Well, 1.34*10^{-4} is the actual charge passed through the galvanometer. You have sensitivity as 2 divisions/ microcoulomb. How would you calculate the no of divisions from this?θ = a Q = 2 * 1.34 * 10^{-4} = 2.68 * 10^{-4}.
θ = a Q = deflections of the galvanometer.Well, 1.34*10^{-4} is the actual charge passed through the galvanometer. You have sensitivity as 2 divisions/ microcoulomb. How would you calculate the no of divisions from this?
Right.θ = a Q = deflections of the galvanometer.
Update
1.34 * 10^{-4} C → 1.34 * 10^{-4} / 10^{-6} = 134 μC.
134 * 2 = 268. I think this should be right.