By Joseph Albertus Culler
Initially released in 1909. This quantity from the Cornell college Library's print collections used to be scanned on an APT BookScan and switched over to JPG 2000 structure through Kirtas applied sciences. All titles scanned disguise to hide and pages could contain marks notations and different marginalia found in the unique quantity.
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Extra resources for A text-book of general physics for colleges; mechanics and heat
S at right angles are compounded, a large variety of resultants may be obtained, depending on the period, of the positive line ib sum is zero ; KINEMATICS. 37 the phase, and the amplitude of the components. mental illustration may be An experi- made by suspending two pendulums so that they will swing in planes perpendicular to each other, Fig. 41. (i) Fig. 42. One pendulum should, preferably, beat in Fig. 40. The other can be made any length by sliding a heavy bob up or down. Both are suspended from knife edges, that as shown seconds.
The motion is uniform when the successive unit of time, velocity is constant. Such a moving body changes its position 10. a certain number of centimetres or radians per second during each second of its motion. , and the the given time. — 1 GENERAL PHYSICS. 16 time required for a body to move from the one point to the other 20 seconds, then, no matter what the nature of the motion may be between A and B, the uniform rate or average velocity is is 500 -f- 20 = 25 cm. per sec. In all such cases V being the average velocity, 5 the space traversed, and t the time in seconds.
The greatest height to which a projectile will rise may be found by substituting in (29) the value of t from (32). Thus, is (32) (30) it is twice as great as the time of „ . „ y=^V smd y= whence By rise . Fsin^ — y^sin^^ F^'sin^'^ g ^ 2g F^sin^'^ , ig p = F^ 31^2 ^ ^ 2g (33) use of (33) the vertical height to which a projectile will may be calculated. upward, d becomes 90"* and its sine is 1. , a body thrown vertically upward will In case the projection is vertically return in the same path. , the velocity which a body will have on its return is equal to that with which it was thrown vertically upward.
A text-book of general physics for colleges; mechanics and heat by Joseph Albertus Culler