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1. (e) When the force is perpendicular to the displacement, as in C, there is no work. When the

force points in the same direction as the displacement, as in B, the maximum work is done.

When the force points at an angle with respect to the displacement but has a component in

the direction of the displacement, as in A, the work has a value between zero and the

maximum work.

2. (b) Work is positive when the force has a component in the direction of the displacement.

The force shown has a component along the x and along the +y axis. Therefore,

displacements in these two directions involve positive work.

3. (c) The work is given by W = (F cos )s, which is zero when F = 0 N, s = 0 m, or = 90.

4. 78 kgm2/s2

5. (a) The kinetic energy is KE = 12 mv2 . Since the velocity components are perpendicular, the

Pythagorean theorem indicates that v 2 = vEast

2 2

+ vNorth . Therefore,

(2

KE = 12 m vEast 2

) ( 3.00 kg ) ( 5.00 m/s ) + (8.00 m/s )

+ vNorth = 1

2

2 2

6. 115 m/s

7. (e) The work-energy theorem states that W = KEf KE0. Since work is done, the kinetic

energy changes. Since kinetic energy is KE = 12 mv2 , the speed v must also change. Since

the instantaneous speed is the magnitude of the instantaneous velocity, the velocity must also

change.

8. (d) The work-energy theorem indicates that when the net force acting on the particle does

negative work, the kinetic energy decreases. Since each force does negative work, the work

done by the net force must be negative, and the kinetic energy must decrease. But when the

kinetic energy decreases, the speed must also decrease, since the kinetic energy is

proportional to the square of the speed. Since it is stated that the speed increases, this answer

is not possible.

9. (b) The work-energy theorem states that the net work done on the particle is equal to the

change in the particles kinetic energy. However, the speed does not change. Therefore, the

kinetic energy does not change, because kinetic energy is proportional to the square of the

speed. According to the work-energy theorem, the net work is zero, which will be the case if

W1 = W2.

282 WORK AND ENERGY

10. (d) Since the block starts from rest, the work energy theorem is

2 ( 2.70 kg ) vf2

The final speed can be obtained from this expression, since the work done by the net force is

W = (75.0 N) (cos 38.0) (6.50 m) + (54.0 N) (cos 0.0) (6.50 m) + (93.0 N) (cos 65.0) (6.50 m)

11. (c) The gravitational force is a conservative force, and a conservative force does no net

work on an object moving around a closed path.

12. (e) Since air resistance always opposes the motion, it is a force that is always directed

opposite to the displacement. Therefore, negative work is done.

13. (d) The velocity is constant. Therefore, the speed is also constant, and so is the kinetic

energy. However, the total mechanical energy is the kinetic plus the gravitational potential

energy, and the car moves up the hill, gaining potential energy as it goes. Thus, in the

circumstance described mechanical energy cannot be conserved.

14. (c) The ball comes to a halt at B, when all of its initial kinetic energy is converted into

potential energy.

15. (a) The stones motion is an example of projectile motion, in which the final vertical height

is the same as the initial vertical height. Because friction and air resistance are being

ignored, mechanical energy is conserved. Since the initial and final vertical heights are the

same, PE = 0 J. Since energy is conserved, it follows that KE = 0 J also.

16. (b) The total mechanical energy is the kinetic energy plus the gravitational potential energy:

2

( )

E = 12 mv 2 + mgh = 12 ( 88.0 kg )(19.0 m/s ) + ( 88.0 kg ) 9.80 m/s 2 ( 55.0 m ) . Since friction

and air resistance are being ignored, the total mechanical energy is conserved, which means

that it has the same value, no matter what the height above sea level is.

17. (d) Since the track is frictionless, the conservation of mechanical energy applies. We take

the initial vertical level of the car as the zero level for gravitational potential energy. The

highest vertical level that the car can attain occurs when the final speed of the car is zero and

all of the initial kinetic energy is converted into gravitational potential energy. According to

KE 0 2.2 J

the conservation principle, KE0 = mgh, or h = = = 0.45 m . Thus,

mg ( 0.50 kg ) 9.80 m/s 2( )

the car can pass over hills A, B, C, and D but not hill E.

18. (a) Using the ground as the zero level for measuring height and applying the energy

conservation principle gives the following result:

2 2

1

2

m ( 7.00 m/s ) + 12 m ( 9.00 m/s ) + mg (11.0 m ) = 12 mvf2

Chapter 6 Answers to Focus on Concepts Questions 283

20. (d) The work done by the net nonconservative force is Wnc = KEf + PEf KE0 PE0.

21. (b) The principle of conservation of mechanical energy applies only if the work done by the

net nonconservative force is zero, Wnc = 0 J. When only a single nonconservative force is

present, it is the net nonconservative force, and a force that is perpendicular to the

displacement does no work.

22. (a) A single nonconservative force is the net nonconservative force, and the work it does is

given by Wnc = KE + PE. Since the velocity is constant, KE = 0 J. Therefore,

Wnc = PE = mg(hf h0). But hf h0 = 325 m, since hf is smaller than h0. Thus,

Wnc = (92.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(325 m).

23. 71.5 J

24. 12 370 J

25. 344 W

26. 130 N

27. 376 J

284 WORK AND ENERGY

PROBLEMS

______________________________________________________________________________

1. SSM REASONING The work W done by the tension in the tow rope is given by

Equation 6.1 as W = ( F cos ) s , where F is the magnitude of the tension, s is the magnitude

of the skiers displacement, and is the angle between the tension and the displacement

vectors. The magnitude of the displacement (or the distance) is the speed v of the skier

multiplied by the time t (see Equation 2.1), or s = v t .

SOLUTION Substituting s = v t into the expression for the work, W = ( F cos ) s , we have

W = ( F cos ) v t . Since the skier moves parallel to the boat and since the tow rope is

parallel to the water, the angle between the tension and the skiers displacement is = 37.0.

Thus, the work done by the tension is

____________________________________________________________________________________________

2. REASONING

a. We will use W = ( F cos ) s (Equation 6.1) to determine the work W. The force

(magnitude = F) doing the work is the force exerted on you by the elevator floor. This force

is the normal force and has a magnitude FN, so F = FN in Equation 6.1. To determine the

normal force, we will use the fact that the elevator is moving at a constant velocity and

apply Newtons second law with the acceleration set to zero. Since the force exerted by the

elevator and the displacement (magnitude = s) are in the same direction on the upward part

of the trip, the angle between them is = 0, with the result that the work done by the force

is positive.

b. To determine the normal force, we will again use the fact that the elevator is moving at a

constant velocity and apply Newtons second law with the acceleration set to zero. Since

the force exerted by the elevator and the displacement are in opposite directions on the

downward part of the trip, the angle between them is = 180, and so the work done by the

force is negative.

SOLUTION

a. The free-body diagram at the right shows the three forces that FN +y

act on you: W is your weight, Wb is the weight of your

belongings, and FN is the normal force exerted on you by the

floor of the elevator. Since you are moving upward at a constant

velocity, your acceleration is zero, you are in equilibrium, and

the net force in the y direction must be zero: W

Wb

Chapter 6 Problems 285

FN W Wb = 0

(4.9b)

Fy

Therefore, the magnitude of the normal force is FN = W + Wb. The work done by the normal

force is

= ( 685 N + 915 N )( cos 0 )(15.2 m ) = 24 300 J

b. During the downward trip, you are still in equilibrium since the elevator is moving with a

constant velocity. The magnitude of the normal force is now FN = W. The work done by

the normal force is

______________________________________________________________________________

3. REASONING The work done by the tension in the cable is given by Equation 6.1 as

W = (T cos ) s . Since the elevator is moving upward at a constant velocity, it is in

equilibrium, and the magnitude T of the tension must be equal to the magnitude mg of the

elevators weight; T = mg.

SOLUTION

a. The tension and the displacement vectors point in the same direction (upward), so the

angle between them is = 0. The work done by the tension is

b. The weight and the displacement vectors point in opposite directions, so the angle

between them is = 180. The work done by the weight is

______________________________________________________________________________

4. REASONING

a. The work done by the gravitational force is given by Equation 6.1 as W = (F cos ) s.

The gravitational force points downward, opposite to the upward vertical displacement of

4.60 m. Therefore, the angle is 180.

286 WORK AND ENERGY

b. The work done by the escalator is done by the upward normal force that the escalator

exerts on the man. Since the man is moving at a constant velocity, he is in equilibrium, and

the net force acting on him must be zero. This means that the normal force must balance the

mans weight. Thus, the magnitude of the normal force is FN = mg, and the work that the

escalator does is also given by Equation 6.1. However, since the normal force and the

upward vertical displacement point in the same direction, the angle is 0.

SOLUTION

a. According to Equation 6.1, the work done by the gravitational force is

W = ( F cos ) s = ( mg cos ) s

= ( 75.0 kg ) ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) cos180 ( 4.60 m ) = 3.38 103 J

W = ( F cos ) s = ( FN cos ) s

5. SSM REASONING AND SOLUTION Solving Equation 6.1 for the angle , we obtain

W 1 1.10 103 J

= cos 1

= cos = 42.8

Fs (30.0 N)(50.0 m)

______________________________________________________________________________

______________________________________________________________________________

a. In both cases, the lift force L is perpendicular to the displacement of the plane, and,

therefore, does no work. As shown in the drawing in the text, when the plane is in the dive,

there is a component of the weight W that points in the direction of the displacement of the

plane. When the plane is climbing, there is a component of the weight that points opposite

to the displacement of the plane. Thus, since the thrust T is the same for both cases, the net

force in the direction of the displacement is greater for the case where the plane is diving.

Since the displacement s is the same in both cases, more net work is done during the dive .

Chapter 6 Problems 287

b. The work done during the dive is Wdive = (T + W cos 75) s , while the work done during

the climb is Wclimb = (T + W cos 115) s . Therefore, the difference between the net work

done during the dive and the climb is

______________________________________________________________________________

29.0 +y

forces that act on the cart: F is the pushing force that F

the shopper exerts, f is the frictional force that f

opposes the motion of the cart, and mg is its weight. +x

The displacement s of the cart is also shown. Since

the cart moves at a constant velocity along the +x mg

direction, it is in equilibrium. The net force acting on s

it in this direction is zero, Fx = 0. This relation can

be used to find the magnitude of the pushing force. The work done by a constant force is

given by Equation 6.1 as W = ( F cos ) s , where F is the magnitude of the force, s is the

magnitude of the displacement, and is the angle between the force and the displacement.

SOLUTION

a. The x-component of the net force is zero, Fx = 0, so that

F cos 29.0 f = 0

(4.9a)

Fx

f 48.0 N

The magnitude of the force that the shopper exerts is F = = = 54.9 N .

cos 29.0 cos 29.0

b. The work done by the pushing force F is

c. The angle between the frictional force and the displacement is 180, so the work done by

the frictional force f is

d. The angle between the weight of the cart and the displacement is 90, so the work done

by the weight mg is

288 WORK AND ENERGY

(

W = ( mg cos ) s = (16.0 kg ) 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( cos 90)( 22.0 m ) = 0 J

______________________________________________________________________________

a. According to Equation 6.1, the work done by the applied force is

3

W = Fs cos = (2.40 102 N)(8.00 m) cos 20.0 = 1.80 10 J

b. According to Equation 6.1, the work done by the frictional force is Wf = fks cos , where

f k = s (mg F sin )

= (0.200) (85.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2 ) (2.40 102 N)(sin 20.0) = 1.50 102 N

Therefore,

2 3

Wf = (1.50 10 N)(8.00 m) cos 180 = 1.20 10 J

______________________________________________________________________________

10. REASONING The amount of work W done by a wind force F is given by W = ( F cos ) s

(Equation 6.1), where F is the magnitude of the force, is the angle between the direction of

the force and the direction of the boats motion (which is due north), and s is the magnitude

of the boats displacement. In the two scenarios described, the magnitudes of both wind

forces F1 and F2 are the same and equal F, but the displacements and angles are different.

Therefore, we can express the work done in the first case as W1 = ( F cos 1 ) s1 and that done

in the second case as W2 = ( F cos 2 ) s2 . We will use these two expressions, along with the

fact that the wind does the same amount of work in both cases ( W1 = W2 ) to find the angle

1 between due north and the direction of the winds force.

SOLUTION Setting the two expressions for work done by the wind equal, and solving for

the angle 1, we find

s2 cos 2 s2 cos 2

(

F cos 1 ) s1 = ( F cos 2 ) s2

or cos 1 =

s1

or 1 = cos1

s1

W1 W2

In the second case, the force of the wind points due north, the same direction that the boat

sails. Therefore, the second angle is zero (2 = 0), and angle that the force of the wind

makes with due north is

Chapter 6 Problems 289

( 47 m ) cos 0

( )

1 = 25

1 = cos

52 m

11. REASONING The work done by a constant force of magnitude F that makes an angle

with a displacement of magnitude s is given by W = ( F cos ) s (Equation 6.1). The

magnitudes and directions of the pulling forces exerted by the husband and wife differ, but

the displacement of the wagon is the same in both cases. Therefore, we can express the work

WH done by the husbands pulling force as WH = ( FH cos H ) s . Similarly, the work done by

the wife can be written as WW = ( FW cos W ) s . We know the directional angles of both

forces, the magnitude FH of the husbands pulling force, and that both forces do the same

amount of work (WW = WH).

SOLUTION Setting the two expressions for work equal to one another, and solving for the

magnitude FW of the wifes pulling force, we find

FH cos H ( 67 N ) ( cos 58 )

(

FW cos W ) s = ( FH cos H ) s

or FW =

cos W

=

cos 38

= 45 N

WW WH

12. REASONING AND SOLUTION The net work done on the car is

WT = WF + Wf + Wg + WN

WT

F= + f + mg sin 5.0

s

150 103 J

=

290 m

(

2

) 3

+ 524 N + (1200 kg ) 9.80 m/s sin 5.0 = 2.07 10 N

______________________________________________________________________________

290 WORK AND ENERGY

13. REASONING The work W done by the net external force acting on the skier can be found

from the work-energy theorem in the form of W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 (Equation 6.3) because

the final and initial kinetic energies of the skier can be determined. The kinetic energy

( mv )

1

2

2 is increasing, because the skiers speed is increasing. Thus, the work will be

positive, reflecting the fact that the net external force must be in the same direction as the

displacement of the skier to make the skier pick up speed.

SOLUTION The work done by the net external force acting on the skier is

W = 12 mvf2 1 mv 2

2 0

= 1

2 ( 70.3 kg )(11.3 m /s )2 12 ( 70.3 kg )( 6.10 m /s )2 = 3

3.2 10 J

______________________________________________________________________________

14. REASONING The cars kinetic energy depends upon its mass and speed via KE = 12 mv 2

(Equation 6.2). The total amount of work done on the car is equal to the difference between

its final and initial kinetic energies: W = KE f KE 0 (Equation 6.3). We will use these two

relationships to determine the cars mass.

we obtain

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 or 1 m v2 v2 = W

2 f 0 ( )

Solving this expression for the cars mass m, and noting that 185 kJ = 185 000 J, we find

that

2W 2 (185 000 J )

m= 2 2 = = 1450 kg

vf v0 ( 28.0 m/s )2 ( 23.0 m/s )2

15. SSM WWW REASONING AND SOLUTION The work done on the arrow by the

bow is given by

W = Fs cos 0 = Fs

This work is converted into kinetic energy according to the work energy theorem.

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02

Solving for vf, we find that

Chapter 6 Problems 291

2W 2 Fs 2 ( 65 N )( 0.90 m ) 2

vf = + v02 = + v02 = 3

+ ( 0 m/s ) = 39 m/s

m m

75 10 kg

______________________________________________________________________________

16. REASONING

a. Because we know the fleas mass m, we can find its speed vf once we know its kinetic

energy KE f = 12 mvf2 (Equation 6.2) at the instant it leaves the ground. The work-energy

theorem W = KE f KE 0 (Equation 6.3) relates KEf to the total work W done on the flea

during push-off. Because it starts from rest, the flea has no initial kinetic energy, and we see

that the total work done on the flea is equal to its final kinetic energy:

W = KE f ( 0 J ) = KE f = 12 mvf2 . Since air resistance and the fleas weight are being

ignored, the only force doing work on the flea is the upward force Fground exerted by the

ground, so Wground = W = 12 mvf2 .

(

b. We will make use of the definition of work Wground = Fground cos s (Equation 6.1) to )

calculate the fleas upward displacement s while the force Fground is doing work on the flea.

SOLUTION

a. Solving Wground = 12 mvf2 for the final speed vf of the flea, we find

2Wground 2Wground

1

2

mvf2 = Wground or vf2 = or vf =

m m

Therefore,

vf =

(

2 +2.4 104 J ) = 1.6 m/s

4

1.9 10 kg

b. The force Fground of the ground on the flea is upward, the same as the direction of the

fleas displacement s while it is pushing off. Therefore, the angle between Fground and s is

( )

zero. Solving Wground = Fground cos s for the displacement magnitude s, we obtain

s= = = 6.3 104 m

Fground cos ( 0.38 N ) ( cos 0

)

292 WORK AND ENERGY

17. REASONING The work done by the catapult Wcatapult is one contribution to the work done

by the net external force that changes the kinetic energy of the plane. The other contribution

is the work done by the thrust force of the planes engines Wthrust. According to the work-

energy theorem (Equation 6.3), the work done by the net external force Wcatapult + Wthrust is

equal to the change in the kinetic energy. The change in the kinetic energy is the given

kinetic energy of 4.5 107 J at lift-off minus the initial kinetic energy, which is zero since

the plane starts at rest. The work done by the thrust force can be determined from Equation

6.1 [W = (F cos ) s], since the magnitude F of the thrust is 2.3 105 N and the magnitude s

of the displacement is 87 m. We note that the angle between the thrust and the

displacement is 0, because they have the same direction. In summary, we will calculate

Wcatapult from Wcatapult + Wthrust = KEf KE0.

Using Equation 6.1 and noting that KE0 = 0 J, we can write the work energy theorem as

follows:

Wcatapult + ( F cos ) s = KE f

Work done by thrust

Wcatapult = KE f ( F cos ) s

Work done by thrust

18. REASONING AND SOLUTION From the work-energy theorem, Equation 6.3,

1 1 1

2 2 2

1 2 2

2.35 1011 J

2

1 2 2 11

2

______________________________________________________________________________

Chapter 6 Problems 293

19. SSM REASONING The work done to launch either object can be found from

1 2 1 2

Equation 6.3, the work-energy theorem, W = KEf KE 0 = mvf mv0 .

2 2

SOLUTION

a. The work required to launch the hammer is

2

( )

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 = 12 m vf2 v02 = 12 (7.3 kg) (29 m/s)2 ( 0 m/s ) = 3.1103 J

2

( )

W = 12 m vf2 v02 = 12 (0.0026 kg) (410 m/s)2 ( 0 m/s ) = 2.2 102 J

______________________________________________________________________________

20. REASONING

a. The work W done by the force is related to the change in the asteroids kinetic energy by

the work-energy theorem W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 (Equation 6.3). Since the final speed of the

asteroid is vf = 5500 m/s and is less than the initial speed of v0 = 7100 m/s, the work

obtained from Equation 6.3 will be negative. This is consistent with the fact that, since the

asteroid is slowing down, it is decelerating, so that the force must point in a direction that is

opposite to the direction of the displacement.

b. Since the work W is known from part (a), we can use W = ( F cos ) s (Equation 6.1) to

determine the magnitude F of the force. The direction of the force is opposite to the

displacement of the asteroid, so the angle between them is = 180.

SOLUTION

a. The work-energy theorem states that the work done by the force acting on the asteroid is

equal to its final kinetic energy minus its initial kinetic energy:

2 1 mv 2 (6.3)

W = 12 mvf 2 0

= 1

2 ( 4.5 10 kg ) (5500 m /s )

4 2

1

2 ( 4.5 10 kg ) ( 7100 m /s )

4 2 11

= 4.5 10 J

b. The work done by the force acting on the asteroid is given by W = ( F cos ) s

(Equation 6.1). Since the force acts to slow down the asteroid, the force and the

displacement vectors point in opposite directions, so the angle between them is = 180.

The magnitude of the force is

294 WORK AND ENERGY

W 4.5 1011 J 5

F= = = 2.5 10 N (6.1)

s cos

(6

1.8 10 m cos180 )

______________________________________________________________________________

21. REASONING AND SOLUTION The work energy theorem, W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 , gives

2W 2

vf = + v0

m

where

W = Fs cos 180 = (4.0 105 N)(2500 103 m) = 1.0 1012 J

Now

vf =

(

2 1.0 1012 J ) + (11 000 m/s )2 = 9 103 m/s

4

5.0 10 kg

______________________________________________________________________________

22. REASONING Since the person has an upward acceleration, there must be a net force

acting in the upward direction. The net force Fy is related to the acceleration ay by

Newtons second law, Fy = ma y , where m is the mass of the person. This relation will

allow us to determine the tension in the cable. The work done by the tension and the

persons weight can be found directly from the definition of work, Equation 6.1.

SOLUTION

a. The free-body diagram at the right shows the two forces that act T

on the person. Applying Newtons second law, we have s +y

T mg = ma y

Fy

mg

Solving for the magnitude of the tension in the cable yields

Chapter 6 Problems 295

WW = ( mg cos ) s = (79 kg) ( 9.8 m/s 2 ) (cos 180) (11 m) = 8.5 103 J (6.1)

d. The work-energy theorem relates the work done by the two forces to the change in the

kinetic energy of the person. The work done by the two forces is W = WT + WW:

WT + WW = 12 mvf2 12 mv02

(6.3)

W

Solving this equation for the final speed of the person gives

2

vf = v02 +

m

(WT + WW )

2 2

= ( 9.1 103 J 8.5 103 J ) = 4 m / s

( 0 m/s ) +

79 kg

______________________________________________________________________________

23. SSM REASONING According to the work-energy theorem, the kinetic energy of the

sled increases in each case because work is done on the sled. The work-energy theorem is

1 1

given by Equation 6.3: W = KE f KE 0 = mvf2 mv02 . The work done on the sled is

2 2

given by Equation 6.1: W = ( F cos )s . The work done in each case can, therefore, be

expressed as

1 1

W1 = (F cos 0)s = mv2f mv02 = KE1

2 2

and

1 1

W2 = (F cos 62)s = mvf2 mv02 = KE2

2 2

= = 0.38

KE 0 KE0

Therefore,

Fs = (0.38) KE0 (1)

= = (cos 62) (2)

KE 0 KE 0 KE 0

296 WORK AND ENERGY

KE2 Fs (0.38) KE 0

= (cos 62) = (cos 62) = (0.38)(cos 62) = 0.18

KE 0 KE 0 KE 0

______________________________________________________________________________

24. REASONING The initial speed v0 of the skier can be obtained by applying the work-

energy theorem: W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 (Equation 6.3). This theorem indicates that the initial

kinetic energy 12 mv02 of the skier is related to the skiers final kinetic energy 1 mv 2

2 f and the

work W done on the skier by the kinetic frictional force according to

1

2

mv02 = 12 mvf2 W

2W

v0 = vf2 (1)

m

The work done by the kinetic frictional force is given by W = ( f k cos )s (Equation 6.1),

where fk is the magnitude of the kinetic frictional force and s is the magnitude of the skiers

displacement. Because the kinetic frictional force points opposite to the displacement of the

skier, = 180. According to Equation 4.8, the kinetic frictional force has a magnitude of

f k = k FN , where k is the coefficient of kinetic friction and FN is the magnitude of the

normal force. Thus, the work can be expressed as

W = ( f k cos )s = ( k FN cos180)s

2W 2 F ( cos180 ) s

v0 = vf2 = vf2 k N (2)

m m

Since the skier is sliding on level ground, the magnitude of the normal force is equal to the

weight mg of the skier (see Example 10 in Chapter 4), so FN = mg. Substituting this relation

into Equation (2) gives

2 k m g ( cos180 ) s

v0 = vf2 = vf2 2 k g ( cos180 ) s

m

Chapter 6 Problems 297

SOLUTION Since the skier comes to a halt, vf = 0 m/s. Therefore, the initial speed is

2

v0 = vf2 2 k g ( cos180 ) s = ( 0 m/s ) 2 ( 0.050 ) ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( cos180 ) ( 21 m ) = 4.5 m/s

____________________________________________________________________________________________

25. SSM WWW REASONING When the satellite goes from the first to the second orbit,

its kinetic energy changes. The net work that the external force must do to change the orbit

1 1

can be found from the work-energy theorem: W = KE f KE 0 = mvf2 mv02 . The

2 2

speeds vf and v0 can be obtained from Equation 5.5 for the speed of a satellite in a circular

orbit of radius r. Given the speeds, the work energy theorem can be used to obtain the

work.

theorem, we have

2 2

GM E GM E GM E m 1 1

1 2 1

2

2 1 2

( 2

W = 2 mvf mv0 = 2 m vf v0 = 2 m

1

) r

r

=

2

rf r0

f 0

Therefore,

11 2 2 24

(6.67 10 N m /kg )(5.98 10 kg)(6200 kg)

W=

2

1 1 11

6

7 = 1.4 10 J

7.0 10 m 3.3 10 m

______________________________________________________________________________

26. REASONING

a. The magnitude s of the displacement that occurs while the snowmobile coasts to a halt is

the distance that we seek. The work W done by the net external force F acting on the

snowmobile during the coasting phase is given by W = (F cos ) s (Equation 6.1), and we

can use this expression to obtain s. To do so, we will need to evaluate W. This we will do

with the aid of the work-energy theorem as given by W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 (Equation 6.3),

since we know the mass m and the final and initial velocities vf and v0, respectively. The net

external force F during the coasting phase is just the horizontal force of kinetic friction

(magnitude = fk), since the drive force is shut off and the vertical forces balance (there is no

vertical acceleration). This frictional force has a magnitude of 205 N. This follows

because, while the snowmobile is moving at a constant 5.50 m/s, it is not accelerating, and

the drive force must be balancing the frictional force, which exists both before and after the

drive force is shut off. Finally, to use W = (F cos ) s (Equation 6.1) to determine s, we will

298 WORK AND ENERGY

need a value for the angle between the frictional force and the displacement. The

frictional force points opposite to the displacement, so = 180.

b. By using only the work-energy theorem it is not possible to determine the time t during

which the snowmobile coasts to a halt. To determine t it is necessary to use the equations of

kinematics. We can use these equations, if we assume that the acceleration during the

coasting phase is constant. The acceleration is determined by the force of friction (assumed

constant) and the mass of the snowmobile, according to Newtons second law. For

example, we can use s = 12 ( v0 + vf ) t (Equation 2.7) to determine t once we know the

magnitude of the displacement s, which is the distance in which the snowmobile coasts to a

halt.

SOLUTION

a. According to Equation 6.3, the work energy theorem, is

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02

As discussed in the REASONING, we know that W = (fk cos ) s. Substituting this result

into the work-energy theorem gives

In Equation (1), fk = 205 N (see the REASONING), the angle between the frictional force

and the displacement is = 180 (see the REASONING), the final speed is vf = 0 m/s (the

snowmobile coasts to a halt), and the initial speed is given as v0 = 5.50 m/s. Solving

Equation (1) for s gives

2 2

m ( vf2 v02 ) = 10.0 m

s= =

2 f k cos 2 ( 205 N ) cos180

2 (v0

+ vf ) t (Equation 2.7) to

determine the time t during which the snowmobile coasts to a halt. Solving this equation for

t gives

2s 2 (10.0 m )

t= = = 3.64 s

v0 + vf 5.50 m/s + 0 m/s

27. REASONING AND SOLUTION The net work done on the plane can be found from the

work-energy theorem:

(

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 = 12 m vf2 v02 )

Chapter 6 Problems 299

The tension in the guideline provides the centripetal force required to keep the plane moving

in a circular path. Since the tension in the guideline becomes four times greater,

Tf = 4 T0

or

mvf2 mv02

= 4

rf r0

Solving for vf2 gives

2 4v02 rf

vf =

r0

4v 2 r rf

W= 1 m 0 f

v02 1 mv 2 1

2

= 2 0 4 r

r0 0

Therefore,

1 2

14 m 2

W = (0.90 kg)(22 m/s) 4 1 = 5.4 10 J

2

16 m

______________________________________________________________________________

28. REASONING It is useful to divide this problem into two parts. The first part involves the

skier moving on the snow. We can use the work-energy theorem to find her speed when she

comes to the edge of the cliff. In the second part she leaves the snow and falls freely toward

the ground. We can again employ the work-energy theorem to find her speed just before she

lands.

FN

SOLUTION The drawing at the right shows the +y

three forces that act on the skier as she glides on the fk

snow. The forces are: her weight mg, the normal force

FN, and the kinetic frictional force fk. Her s

65.0

displacement is labeled as s. The work-energy

25.0

theorem, Equation 6.3, is

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 mg

where W is the work done by the net external force that acts on the skier. The work done by

each force is given by Equation 6.1, W = ( F cos ) s , so the work-energy theorem becomes

300 WORK AND ENERGY

180 ) s + ( FN cos 90 ) s = 12 mvf2 12 mv02

W

Since cos 90 = 0, the third term on the left side can be eliminated. The magnitude fk of the

kinetic frictional force is given by Equation 4.8 as f k = k FN . The magnitude FN of the

normal force can be determined by noting that the skier does not leave the surface of the

slope, so ay = 0 m/s2. Thus, we have that Fy = 0, so

Fy

The magnitude of the kinetic frictional force becomes f k = k FN = k mg cos 25.0 .

Substituting this result into the work-energy theorem, we find that

( mg cos 65.0 ) s + ( k mg

cos 25.0 ) ( cos 180 ) s = 1 mv 2 1 mv 2

2 f 2 0

W

Algebraically eliminating the mass m of the skier from every term, setting cos 180 = 1

and v0 = 0 m/s, and solving for the final speed vf gives

= 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) (10.4 m ) cos 65.0 ( 0.200 ) cos 25.0 = 7.01 m/s

fall. Note that the displacement is a vector that starts where she

leaves the slope and ends where she touches the ground. The

only force acting on her during the free fall is her weight mg. 3.50 m s

The work-energy theorem, Equation 6.3, is mg

W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02

The work W is that done by her weight, so the work-energy theorem becomes

mg cos ) s = 12 mvf2

( 12 mv02

W

In this expression is the angle between her weight (which points vertically downward)

and her displacement. Note from the drawing that s cos = 3.50 m. Algebraically

eliminating the mass m of the skier from every term in the equation above and solving for

the final speed vf gives

Chapter 6 Problems 301

vf = v02 + 2 g ( s cos )

2

= ( 7.01 m/s ) + 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( 3.50 m ) = 10.9 m/s

______________________________________________________________________________

29. REASONING The change in gravitational potential energy for both the adult and the child

is PE = mghf mgh0, where we have used Equation 6.5. Therefore, PE = mg(hf h0). In

this expression hf h0 is the vertical height of the second floor above the first floor, and its

value is not given. However, we know that it is the same for both staircases, a fact that will

play the central role in our solution.

( PE )Adult ( PE )Child

hf h0 = and hf h0 =

mAdult g mChild g

Since hf h0 is the same for the adult and the child, we have

( PE )Adult ( PE )Child

=

mAdult g mChild g

( PE )Child = = = 444 J

mAdult 81.0 kg

30. REASONING At a height h above the ground, the gravitational potential energy of each

clown is given by PE = mgh (Equation 6.5). At a height hJ, Juggles potential energy is,

therefore, PEJ = mJghJ, where mJ is Juggles mass. Similarly, Bangles potential energy can

be expressed in terms of his mass mB and height hB: PEB = mBghB. We will use the fact that

these two amounts of potential energy are equal (PEJ = PEB) to find Juggles mass mJ.

SOLUTION Setting the gravitational potential energies of both clowns equal, we solve for

Juggles mass and obtain

mJ g hJ = mB g hB or mJ =

mB hB

=

( 86 kg )( 2.5 m ) = 65 kg

hJ ( 3.3 m )

PE PE

J B

302 WORK AND ENERGY

31. SSM REASONING During each portion of the trip, the work done by the resistive force

is given by Equation 6.1, W = ( F cos )s . Since the resistive force always points opposite

to the displacement of the bicyclist, = 180 ; hence, on each part of the trip,

W = ( F cos 180 )s = Fs . The work done by the resistive force during the round trip is the

algebraic sum of the work done during each portion of the trip.

SOLUTION

a. The work done during the round trip is, therefore,

Wtotal = W1 + W2 = F1s1 F2 s2

b. Since the work done by the resistive force over the closed path is not zero, we can

conclude that the resistive force is not a conservative force .

______________________________________________________________________________

a. From the definition of work, W = Fs cos . For upward motion = 180 so

______________________________________________________________________________

33. REASONING The work done by the weight of the basketball is given by

Equation 6.1 as W = ( F cos ) s , where F = mg is the magnitude of the

weight, is the angle between the weight and the displacement, and s is the s

magnitude of the displacement. The drawing shows that the weight and

displacement are parallel, so that = 0. The potential energy of the

mg

basketball is given by Equation 6.5 as PE = mgh, where h is the height of the

ball above the ground.

SOLUTION

a. The work done by the weight of the basketball is

2

W = ( F cos ) s = mg (cos 0)(h0 hf) = (0.60 kg)(9.80 m/s )(6.1 m 1.5 m) = 27 J

b. The potential energy of the ball, relative to the ground, when it is released is

Chapter 6 Problems 303

2

PE0 = mgh0 = (0.60 kg)(9.80 m/s )(6.1 m) = 36 J (6.5)

c. The potential energy of the ball, relative to the ground, when it is caught is

We see that the change in the gravitational potential energy is equal to 27 J = W ,

where W is the work done by the weight of the ball (see part a).

______________________________________________________________________________

34. REASONING The gravitational force on Rocket Man is conservative, but the force

generated by the propulsion unit is nonconservative. Therefore, the work WP done by the

propulsive force is equal to the net work done by all external nonconservative forces:

WP = Wnc. We will use Wnc = Ef E0 (Equation 6.8) to calculate Wnc in terms of Rocket

Mans initial mechanical energy and final mechanical energy. Because Rocket Mans speed

and height increase after he leaves the ground, both his kinetic energy KE = 12 mv 2

(Equation 6.2) and potential energy PE = mgh (Equation 6.5) increase. Therefore, his final

mechanical energy Ef = KEf + PEf is greater than his initial mechanical energy

E0 = KE0 + PE0, and the work WP = Wnc = Ef E0 done by the propulsive force is positive.

SOLUTION We make the simplifying assumption that Rocket Mans initial height is

h0 = 0 m. Thus, his initial potential energy PE 0 = mgh0 is zero, and his initial kinetic energy

KE 0 = 12 mv02 is also zero (because he starts from rest). This means he has no initial

mechanical energy, and we see that the work done by the propulsive force is equal to his

final mechanical energy: WP = Ef 0 = Ef . Expressing Rocket Mans final mechanical

energy Ef in terms of his final kinetic energy and his final potential energy, we obtain the

work done by the propulsive force:

WP = 12 mvf2 + mghf

2

( )

= 12 (136 kg )( 5.0 m/s ) + (136 kg ) 9.80 m/s2 (16 m ) = +2.3 104 J

304 WORK AND ENERGY

a. The work done by non-conservative forces is given by Equation 6.7b as

Wnc = KE + PE so PE = Wnc KE

Now

KE = 1

2

mvf2 1

2

mv02 = 1

2

(55.0 kg)[(6.00 m/s)2 (1.80 m/s) 2 ] = 901 J

and

PE = 80.0 J 265 J 901 J = 1086 J

b. PE = mg (h h0) so

PE 1086 J

h h0 = = = 2.01 m

mg (55.0 kg ) 9.80 m/s 2 ( )

This answer is negative, so that the skaters vertical position has changed by 2.01 m and

the skater is below the starting point .

______________________________________________________________________________

36. REASONING The girls gravitational potential energy PE = mgh (Equation 6.5) increases

as she rises. This increase comes at the expense of her kinetic energy KE = 12 mv 2

(Equation 6.2), which decreases as she rises. Because air resistance is negligible, all of the

kinetic energy she loses is transformed into potential energy, so that her total mechanical

energy E = KE + PE remains constant. We will use this principle to determine the distance

she rises during this interval.

KE f + PE f = KE 0 + PE 0 or PE f PE 0 = KE 0 KE f or mg ( hf h0 ) = KE 0 KE f

Ef E0

Solving this expression for hf h0 , which is the distance she rises, we obtain

hf h0 = = = 0.67 m

mg ( 35 kg ) ( 9.80 m/s2 )

37. SSM REASONING No forces other than gravity act on the rock since air resistance is

being ignored. Thus, the net work done by nonconservative forces is zero, Wnc = 0 J.

Chapter 6 Problems 305

mechanical energy remains constant as the rock falls.

If we take h = 0 m at ground level, the gravitational potential energy at any height h is,

according to Equation 6.5, PE = mgh . The kinetic energy of the rock is given by

1 2

Equation 6.2: KE = mv 2 . In order to use Equation 6.2, we must have a value for v at

2

2

each desired height h. The quantity v can be found from Equation 2.9 with v0 = 0 m/s,

since the rock is released from rest. At a height h, the rock has fallen through a distance

2

(20.0 m) h , and according to Equation 2.9, v = 2ay = 2a[(20.0 m) h]. Therefore, the

kinetic energy at any height h is given by KE = ma[(20.0 m) h ]. The total energy at any

height h is the sum of the kinetic energy and potential energy at the particular height.

SOLUTION The calculations are performed below for h = 10.0 m . The table that follows

also shows the results for h = 20.0 m and h = 0 m.

2

PE = mgh = (2.00 kg)(9.80 m/s )(10.0 m) = 196 J

20.0 0 392 392

10.0 196 196 392

0 392 0 392

Note that in each case, the value of E is the same, because mechanical energy is conserved.

______________________________________________________________________________

38. REASONING

a. and b. Since there is no friction, there are only two forces acting on each box, the

gravitational force (its weight) and the normal force. The normal force, being perpendicular

to the displacement of a box, does no work. The gravitational force does work. However, it

is a conservative force, so the principle of conservation of mechanical energy applies to the

motion of each box, and we can use it to determine the speed in each case. This principle

reveals that the final speed depends only on the initial speed, and the initial and final

heights. The final speed does not depend on the mass of the box or on the steepness of the

slope. Thus, both boxes reach B with the same speed.

c. The kinetic energy is given by the expression KE = 12 mv 2 (Equation 6.2). Both boxes

have the same speed v when they reach B. However, the heavier box has the greater mass.

Therefore, the heavier box has the greater kinetic energy.

306 WORK AND ENERGY

SOLUTION

a. The conservation of mechanical energy states that

1 2 1 mv 2

2

mvB + mghB = 2 A + mghA (6.9b)

vB =

2

vA + 2 g ( hA hB ) = ( 0 m /s )2 + 2 ( 9.80 m / s 2 ) ( 4.5 m 1.5 m ) = 7.7 m /s

b. The speed of the heavier box is the same as that of the lighter box: 7.7 m /s .

2 B )

heavier box mheavier box 44 kg

= = = = 4.0

( KEB )lighter box ( 1 mv

2

2

B )

lighter box

mlighter box 11 kg

______________________________________________________________________________

39. REASONING We can find the landing speed vf from the final kinetic energy KEf, since

KEf = 12 mvf2 . Furthermore, we are ignoring air resistance, so the conservation of mechanical

energy applies. This principle states that the mechanical energy with which the pebble is

initially launched is also the mechanical energy with which it finally strikes the ground.

Mechanical energy is kinetic energy plus gravitational potential energy. With respect to

potential energy we will use ground level as the zero level for measuring heights. The

pebble initially has kinetic and potential energies. When it strikes the ground, however, the

pebble has only kinetic energy, its potential energy having been converted into kinetic

energy. It does not matter how the pebble is launched, because only the vertical height

determines the gravitational potential energy. Thus, in each of the three parts of the problem

the same amount of potential energy is converted into kinetic energy. As a result, the speed

that we will calculate from the final kinetic energy will be the same in parts (a), (b), and (c).

SOLUTION

a. Applying the conservation of mechanical energy in the form of Equation 6.9b, we have

1 2 1 2

2 mvf + mghf = 2 mv0 + mgh0

Final mechanical energy Initial mechanical energy

at ground level at top of building

2

vf = v02 + 2 g ( h0 hf ) = (14.0 m/s ) + 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( 31.0 m ) ( 0 m ) = 28.3 m/s

Chapter 6 Problems 307

40. REASONING The distance h in the drawing in the text is the difference between the

skateboarders final and initial heights (measured, for example, with respect to the ground),

or h = hf h0. The difference in the heights can be determined by using the conservation of

mechanical energy. This conservation law is applicable because nonconservative forces are

negligible, so the work done by them is zero (Wnc = 0 J). Thus, the skateboarders final total

mechanical energy Ef is equal to his initial total mechanical energy E0:

2

f f 2

0 0

Ef E0

Solving Equation 6.9b for hf h0, we find that

1 v2 12 vf2

hf h0 = 2 0

g

h

SOLUTION Using the fact that v0 = 5.4 m/s and vf = 0 m/s (since the skateboarder comes

to a momentary rest), the distance h is

1 v2 2 2

2 0

12 vf2 1 ( 5.4

2

m/s ) 12 ( 0 m/s )

h= = = 1.5 m

g 9.80 m/s 2

______________________________________________________________________________

41. REASONING Since air resistance is being neglected, the only force that acts on the golf

ball is the conservative gravitational force (its weight). Since the maximum height of the

trajectory and the initial speed of the ball are known, the conservation of mechanical energy

can be used to find the kinetic energy of the ball at the top of the highest point. The

conservation of mechanical energy can also be used to find the speed of the ball when it is

8.0 m below its highest point.

SOLUTION

a. The conservation of mechanical energy, Equation 6.9b, states that

2

1 mv + mgh = 1 mv + mgh 2

2 f f 2 0 0

KEf

Solving this equation for the final kinetic energy, KEf, yields

308 WORK AND ENERGY

2

KE f = 12 mv0 + mg ( h0 hf )

= 1

2 ( 0.0470 kg )( 52.0 m / s )2 + ( 0.0470 kg ) ( 9.80 m / s2 ) ( 0 m 24.6 m ) = 52.2 J

1 mv 2 + mgh = 1 mv 2 + mgh

f

2

f 2

0

0

Ef Ef

The mass m can be eliminated algebraically from this equation, since it appears as a factor

in every term. Solving for vf and noting that the final height is hf = 24.6 m 8.0 m = 16.6 m,

we have that

vf =

2

v0 + 2 g ( h0 hf ) = ( 52.0 m / s )2 + 2 ( 9.80 m / s 2 ) ( 0 m 16.6 m ) = 48.8 m / s

______________________________________________________________________________

42. REASONING If air resistance is ignored, the only nonconservative force that acts on the

person is the tension in the rope. However, since the tension always points perpendicular to

the circular path of the motion, it does no work, and the principle of conservation of

mechanical energy applies.

SOLUTION Let the initial position of the person be at the top of the cliff, a distance h0

above the water. Then, applying the conservation principle to path 2, we have

1 1

mvf2 + mghf = mv02 + mgh0

2

2

(6.9b)

Ef ( at water ) E0 ( at release point )

Solving this relation for the speed at the release point, we have

v0 = vf2 + 2 g ( hf h0 )

But vf = 13.0 m/s, since the speed of entry is the same for either path. Therefore,

2

v0 = vf2 + 2 g ( hf h0 ) = (13.0 m/s ) + 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( 5.20 m ) = 8.2 m/s

_____________________________________________________________________________________________

Chapter 6 Problems 309

Since friction and air resistance are

negligible, mechanical energy is

conserved. Thus, the ball will have the

same speed at the bottom of its swing 20.0

whether it is moving toward or away

from the crane. As the drawing shows, L L cos 20.0

when the cable swings to an angle of

20.0, the ball will rise a distance of L L cos 20.0 h0 = 0 m

h = L (1 cos 20.0)

where L is the length of the cable. Applying the conservation of energy with h0 = 0 m gives

1

2

mv02 = 12 mvf2 + mgh

Solving for vf gives

2

= ( 5.00 m/s ) 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) (12.0 m )(1 cos 20.0 ) = 3.29 m/s

______________________________________________________________________________

44. REASONING To find the maximum height H above the end of the track we will analyze

the projectile motion of the skateboarder after she leaves the track. For this analysis we will

use the principle of conservation of mechanical energy, which applies because friction and

air resistance are being ignored. In applying this principle to the projectile motion,

however, we will need to know the speed of the skateboarder when she leaves the track.

Therefore, we will begin by determining this speed, also using the conservation principle in

the process. Our approach, then, uses the conservation principle twice.

SOLUTION Applying the conservation of mechanical energy in the form of Equation 6.9b,

we have

1

mvf2 + mghf = 12 mv02 + mgh0

2

Final mechanical energy Initial mechanical energy

at end of track on flat part of track

We designate the flat portion of the track as having a height h0 = 0 m and note from the

drawing that its end is at a height of hf = 0.40 m above the ground. Solving for the final

speed at the end of the track gives

2

vf = v02 + 2 g ( h0 hf ) = ( 5.4 m/s ) + 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( 0 m ) ( 0.40 m ) = 4.6 m/s

310 WORK AND ENERGY

This speed now becomes the initial speed v0 = 4.6 m/s for the next application of the

conservation principle. At the maximum height of her trajectory she is traveling

horizontally with a speed vf that equals the horizontal component of her launch velocity.

Thus, for the next application of the conservation principle vf = (4.6 m/s) cos 48. Applying

the conservation of mechanical energy again, we have

1 2 1 2

2 mvf + mghf = 2 mv0 + mgh0

Final mechanical energy Initial mechanical energy

at maximum height of trajectory upon leaving the track

1

2 mvf2 + mg ( 0.40 m ) + H = 12 mv02 + mg ( 0.40 m )

2 2

v02 vf2 ( 4.6 m/s ) ( 4.6 m/s ) cos 48

H= = = 0.60 m

2g 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 )

45. SSM REASONING Friction and air resistance are being ignored. The normal force from

the slide is perpendicular to the motion, so it does no work. Thus, no net work is done by

nonconservative forces, and the principle of conservation of mechanical energy applies.

at the top and the bottom of the slide, we have

1 2 1 2

mvf + mghf = mv0 + mgh0

2

2

Ef E0

If we let h be the height of the bottom of the slide above the water, hf = h , and h0 = H .

Since the swimmer starts from rest, v0 = 0 m/s, and the above expression becomes

1 2

v + gh = gH

2 f

Solving for H, we obtain

v2

H = h+ f

2g

Before we can calculate H, we must find vf and h. Since the velocity in the horizontal

direction is constant,

x 5.00 m

vf = = = 10.0 m/s

t 0.500 s

Chapter 6 Problems 311

The vertical displacement of the swimmer after leaving the slide is, from Equation 3.5b

(with down being negative),

1 2 1 2 2

y = 2 ay t = 2 (9.80 m/s )(0.500 s) = 1.23 m

Therefore, h = 1.23 m. Using these values of vf and h in the above expression for H, we

find

v2 (10.0 m/s)2

H = h + f = 1.23 m + = 6.33 m

2g 2(9.80 m/s2 )

______________________________________________________________________________

46. REASONING We are neglecting air resistance and friction, which eliminates two

nonconservative forces from consideration. Another nonconservative force acting on the

semitrailer is the normal force exerted by the ramp. But this force does no work because it is

perpendicular to the ramp and the semitrailers velocity. Hence, the semi-trailers total

mechanical energy is conserved, and we will apply the energy conservation principle to

determine the initial velocity v0 of the truck.

SOLUTION The truck coasts to a stop, so we know that vf = 0 m/s. Therefore, the energy

conservation principle gives

(

2 f f ) (2

1 mv 2 + mgh = 1 mv 2 + mgh

0

0) or m g ( hf h0 ) = 1

2

m v02 or g ( hf h0 ) = 12 v02 (1)

Ef E0

climbs on the ramp, as the drawing indicates. The drawing d

also indicates that hf h0 is related to the distance d the hfh0

truck coasts along the ramp and the ramps angle of

inclination. The side hf h0 is opposite the angle , and d is

hf h0

the hypotenuse, so we solve sin = (Equation 1.1) to find that hf h0 = d sin .

d

Substituting d sin for hf h0 in Equation (1), we obtain

( )

v0 = 2 9.80 m/s 2 (154 m ) sin14.0 = 27.0 m/s

312 WORK AND ENERGY

47. REASONING AND SOLUTION If air resistance is ignored, the only nonconservative

force that acts on the skier is the normal force exerted on the skier by the snow. Since this

force is always perpendicular to the direction of the displacement, the work done by the

normal force is zero. We can conclude, therefore, that mechanical energy is conserved.

1 1

mv02 + mgh0 = mvf2 + mghf

2 2

Since the skier starts from rest v0 = 0 m/s. Let hf define the zero level for heights, then the

final gravitational potential energy is zero. This gives

1

mgh0 = mvf2 (1)

2

At the crest of the second hill, the two forces that act on the skier F

are the normal force and the weight of the skier. The resultant of N

these two forces provides the necessary centripetal force to keep

the skier moving along the circular arc of the hill. When the skier

just loses contact with the snow, the normal force is zero and the

weight of the skier must provide the necessary centripetal force.

mg

mvf2

mg = so that vf2 = gr (2)

r

1

mgh0 = mgr

2

Solving for h0 gives

r 36 m

= h0 =

= 18 m

2 2

______________________________________________________________________________

48. REASONING The principle of conservation of mechanical energy provides the solution to

both parts of this problem. In applies in both cases because the tracks are frictionless (and

we assume that air resistance is negligible).

When the block on the longer track reaches its maximum height, its final total mechanical

energy consists only of gravitational potential energy, because it comes to a momentary halt

at this point. Thus, its final speed is zero, and, as a result, its kinetic energy is also zero. In

contrast, when the block on the shorter track reaches the top of its trajectory after leaving

the track, its final total mechanical energy consists of part kinetic and part potential energy.

At the top of the trajectory the block is still moving horizontally, with a velocity that equals

the horizontal velocity component that it had when it left the track (assuming that air

Chapter 6 Problems 313

resistance is negligible). Thus, at the top of the trajectory the block has some kinetic

energy.

We can expect that the height H is greater than the height H1 + H2. To see why, note that

both blocks have the same initial kinetic energy, since each has the same initial speed.

Moreover, the total mechanical energy is conserved. Therefore, the initial kinetic energy is

converted to potential energy as each block moves upward. On the longer track, the final

total mechanical energy is all potential energy, whereas on the shorter track it is only part

potential energy, as discussed previously. Since gravitational potential energy is

proportional to height, the final height is greater for the block with the greater potential

energy, or the one on the longer track.

H2

H

v0 v0 H1

a. Longer track: Applying the principle of conservation of mechanical energy for the

longer track gives

1 2 1 2

2 mvf + mghf = 2 mv0 + mgh0

Final total mechanical energy Initial total mechanical energy

2

1

2

m ( 0 m/s ) + mgH = 12 mv02 + mg ( 0 m )

2

v02 ( 7.00 m/s )

H= = = 2.50 m

2g 2 ( 9.80 m/s2 )

b. Shorter track: We apply the conservation principle to the motion of the block after it

leaves the track, in order to calculate the final height at the top of the trajectory, where

hf = H1 + H2 and the final speed is vf. For the initial position at the end of the track we have

h0 = H1 and an initial speed of v0T. Thus, it follows that

1

mvf2 + mg ( H1 + H 2 ) = 1 2

mv0T + mgH1

2

2

Final total mechanical energy Initial total mechanical energy

314 WORK AND ENERGY

2

v0T + 2 gH1 vf2

H1 + H 2 = (1)

2g

At the top of its trajectory the block is moving horizontally with a velocity that equals the

horizontal component of the velocity with which it left the track, that is, vf = v0T cos .

Thus, a value for v0T is needed and can be obtained by applying the conservation principle to

the motion of the block that takes place on the track.

For the motion on the track the final speed is the speed v0T at which the block leaves the

track, and the final height is hf = H1 = 1.25 m. The initial speed is the given value of

v0 = 7.00 m/s, and the initial height is h0 = 0 m. The conservation principle reveals that

2 2

2 mv0 + mg ( 0 m )

1 1

2 mv0T + mgH1 =

Final total mechanical energy Initial total mechanical energy

2

v0T = v02 2 gH1 = ( 7.00 m/s ) 2 ( 9.80 m/s2 ) (1.25 m ) = 4.95 m/s

For use in Equation (1) we find, then, that the speed with which the block leaves the track is

v0T = 4.95 m/s and the final speed at the top of the trajectory is

vf = v0T cos = (4.95 m/s) cos . In addition, hf = H1 + H2 at the top of the trajectory, and

h0 = H1 = 1.25 m for the initial position at the end of the track. Thus, Equation (1) reveals

that

2

v0T + 2 gH1 vf2

H1 + H 2 =

2g

2 2

( 4.95 m/s ) + 2 ( 9.80 m/s2 ) (1.25 m ) ( 4.95 m/s ) cos 50.0

= = 1.98 m

2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 )

As expected, H1 + H2 is less than H, and the block rises to a greater height on the longer

track.

______________________________________________________________________________

49. REASONING AND SOLUTION When the car is at the top of the track the centripetal

force consists of the full weight of the car.

2

mv /r = mg

Chapter 6 Problems 315

Applying the conservation of energy between the bottom and the top of the track gives

2 2

(1/2)mv + mg(2r) = (1/2)mv0

2

v0 = 5gr

so

2 2 2

r = v0 /(5g) = (4.0 m/s) /[5(9.8 m/s )] = 0.33 m

______________________________________________________________________________

50. REASONING AND SOLUTION If air resistance is ignored, the only nonconservative

force that acts on the person is the normal force exerted on the person by the surface. Since

this force is always perpendicular to the direction of the displacement, the work done by the

normal force is zero. We can conclude, therefore, that mechanical energy is conserved.

1 1

mv02 + mgh0 = mvf2 + mghf (1)

2 2

person leaves the surface. Since the person starts from r

rest v0 = 0 m/s. Since the radius of the surface is r,

r cos

r

h0 = r, and hf = r cos f where f is the angle at which

the person leaves the surface. Equation (1) becomes

1

mgr = mvf2 + mg ( r cos f ) (2)

2

F

In general, as the person slides down the surface, the two N

forces that act on him are the normal force FN and the

weight mg. The centripetal force required to keep the

person moving in the circular path is the resultant of FN

and the radial component of the weight, mg cos .

mg cos

When the person leaves the surface, the normal force is

zero, and the radial component of the weight provides the mg

centripetal force.

mvf2

mg cos f = vf2 = gr cos f (3)

r

316 WORK AND ENERGY

2

f = cos 1 = 48

3

______________________________________________________________________________

51. REASONING The work Wnc done by the nonconservative force exerted on the surfer by

the wave is given by Equation 6.6, which states that this work is equal to the surfers change

in kinetic energy, 12 mvf2 12 mv02 , plus the change in her potential energy, mghf mgh0 :

All the terms in this equation are known, so we can evaluate the work.

SOLUTION We note that the difference between her final and initial heights is

hf h0 = 2.7 m, negative because her initial height h0 is greater than her final height hf.

Thus, the work done by the nonconservative force is:

( )

Wnc = 12 m vf2 v02 + mg ( hf h0 )

= 1

2 ( 59 kg ) ( 9.5 m/s )2 (1.4 m/s )2 + ( 59 kg ) ( 9.80 m/s2 ) ( 2.7 m ) = 1.0 103 J

______________________________________________________________________________

52. REASONING As the firefighter slides down the pole from a height h0 to the ground

(hf = 0 m), his potential energy decreases to zero. At the same time, his kinetic energy

increases as he speeds up from rest (v0 = 0 m/s) to a final speed vf,. However, the upward

nonconservative force of kinetic friction fk, acting over a downward displacement h0, does a

( )

negative amount of work on him: Wnc = f k cos180 h0 = f k h0 (Equation 6.1). This work

decreases his total mechanical energy E. Applying the work-energy theorem (Equation 6.8),

with hf = 0 m and v0 = 0 m/s, we obtain

(

)

f k h0 = 12 mvf2 + 0 J ( 0 J + mgh0 ) = 12 mvf2 mgh0

(1)

Wnc Ef E0

Chapter 6 Problems 317

mvf2

mgh0 f k h0 = 12 mvf2 or h0 ( mg f k ) = 12 mvf2 or h0 =

2 ( mg f k )

The distance h0 that the firefighter slides down the pole is, therefore,

2

h0 =

( 93 kg )( 3.4 m/s )

= 5.3 m

2 ( 93 kg ) ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) 810 N

53. SSM REASONING AND SOLUTION The work-energy theorem can be used to

determine the change in kinetic energy of the car according to Equation 6.8:

1

2

2

f

f

1

2

2

0 0

Ef E0

The nonconservative forces are the forces of friction and the force due to the chain

mechanism. Thus, we can rewrite Equation 6.8 as

We will measure the heights from ground level. Solving for the change in kinetic energy of

the car, we have

+ (375 kg)(9.80 m/s 2 )(5.00 m) = 4.51104 J

______________________________________________________________________________

54. REASONING We will use the work-energy theorem Wnc = Ef E0 (Equation 6.8) to find

the speed of the student. Wnc is the work done by the kinetic frictional force and is negative

because the force is directed opposite to the displacement of the student.

2

(

Wnc = 12 mvf + mghf 12 mv0 + mgh0

2

) (6.8)

Ef E0

318 WORK AND ENERGY

2Wnc

vf = + v02 2 g ( hf h0 )

m

(

2 6.50 10 J

3

) + ( 0 m /s )

=

83.0 kg

2

( 11.8 m ) = 8.6 m / s (

2 9.80 m /s

2

)

______________________________________________________________________________

55. SSM REASONING The work-energy theorem can be used to determine the net work

done on the car by the nonconservative forces of friction and air resistance. The work-

energy theorem is, according to Equation 6.8,

Wnc = ( 1 mv 2

2 f + mghf ) ( 1 mv 2

2 0 + mgh0 )

The nonconservative forces are the force of friction, the force of air resistance, and the force

provided by the engine. Thus, we can rewrite Equation 6.8 as

2 f ) (

+ mghf 1 mv 2

2 0 + mgh0 )

This expression can be solved for Wfriction + Wair .

SOLUTION We will measure the heights from sea level, where h0 = 0 m. Since the car

starts from rest, v0 = 0 m/s. Thus, we have

Wfriction + Wair = m ( 1 v2

2 f )

+ ghf Wengine

3 2 2 2 6

6

= 1.21 10 J

______________________________________________________________________________

56. REASONING According to Equation 6.6, the work Wnc done by nonconservative forces,

such as kinetic friction and air resistance, is equal to the objects change in kinetic energy,

1 mv 2 1 mv 2 plus the change in its potential energy, mgh mgh :

2 f 2 0 f 0

This relation will be used in both parts (a) and (b) of the problem.

Chapter 6 Problems 319

SOLUTION

a. Since nonconservative forces are absent, the work done by them is zero, so Wnc = 0 J. In

this case, we can algebraically rearrange Equation 6.6 to show that the initial total

mechanical energy (kinetic energy plus potential energy) E0 at the top is equal to the final

total mechanical energy Ef at the bottom:

1 mv 2 + mgh = 1 mv 2 + mgh

2

f f 2

0 0

Ef E0

Solving for the final speed vf of the skeleton and rider gives

vf = v02 + 2 g ( h0 hf )

The initial speed of the rider is v0 = 0 m/s, and the drop in height is h0 hf = 104 m , so the

final speed at the bottom of the run is

2

vf = v02 + 2 g ( h0 hf ) = ( 0 m/s ) + 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) (104 m ) = 45.1 m/s

b. The work Wnc done by the nonconservative forces follows directly from Equation 6.6:

( )

Wnc = 12 m vf2 v02 + mg ( hf h0 )

= 1

2 ( 86.0 kg ) ( 35.8 m/s )2 ( 0 m/s )2 + ( 86.0 kg ) ( 9.80 m/s2 ) ( 104 m ) = 3.25 104 J

Note that the difference in heights, hf h0 = 104 m , is a negative number because the final

height hf is less than the initial height h0.

______________________________________________________________________________

57. REASONING

a. Because the kinetic frictional force, a nonconservative force, is present, it does negative

work on the skier. The work-energy theorem, in the form of Equation 6.6, may be used to

find the work done by this force.

b. Once the work done by the kinetic frictional force is known, the magnitude of the kinetic

frictional force can be determined by using the definition of work, Equation 6.1, since the

magnitude of the skiers displacement is known.

320 WORK AND ENERGY

SOLUTION

a. The work Wnc done by the kinetic frictional force is related to the objects kinetic and

potential energies by Equation 6.6:

Wnc = ( 1

2

mvf2 12 mv02 ) + ( mgh f mgh0 )

s

The initial height of the skier at the bottom of the hill is h0 = 0 m, and hf

the final height is hf = s sin 25 (see the drawing). Thus, the work is 25

Wnc = ( 1 mv 2

2 f 12 mv0

2

) + mg ( s sin 25 h ) 0

= 1

2 ( 63 kg )( 4.4 m / s )2 12 ( 63 kg )( 6.6 m / s )2

(

+ ( 63 kg ) 9.80 m / s

2

) (1.9 m ) sin 25 0 m = 270 J

b. The work done by the kinetic frictional force is, according to Equation 6.1,

Wnc = ( f k cos 180 ) s , where fk is the magnitude of the kinetic frictional force, and s is the

magnitude of the skiers displacement. The displacement of the skier is up the hill and the

kinetic frictional force is directed down the hill, so the angle between the two vectors is

= 180 and cos = 1. Solving the equation above for fk, we have

Wnc 270 J

= fk =

= 140 N

s 1.9 m

______________________________________________________________________________

Equation 6.8, we have

Wnc = ( 1

2

mvf2 + mghf )( 1

2

mv02 + mgh0 )

The metal piece starts at rest and is at rest just as it barely strikes the bell, so that

vf = v0 = 0 m/s. In addition, hf = h and h0 = 0 m, while Wnc = 0.25 12 M v , where M and ( 2

)

v are the mass and speed of the hammer. Thus, the work-energy theorem becomes

0.25 ( 1 M v2

2 ) = mgh

Solving for the speed of the hammer, we find

Chapter 6 Problems 321

v = = = 4.17 m/s

0.25M 0.25 (9.00 kg)

______________________________________________________________________________

59. REASONING We can determine the force exerted on the diver by the water if we first find

the work done by the force. This is because the work can be expressed using Equation 6.1

as Wnc = (F cos )s, where F is the magnitude of the force from the water and s is the

magnitude of the displacement in the water. Since the force that the water exerts is

nonconservative, we have included the subscript nc in labeling the work. To calculate the

work we will use the work-energy theorem in the form of Equation 6.8:

Wnc = ( 12 mvf2 + mghf ) ( 12 mv02 + mgh0 ) . In this theorem Wnc is the work done by the net

nonconservative force, which, in this case, is just the force exerted by the water.

Wnc = (

mv + mgh )

1

2

2

f

f

(

mv + mgh )

1

2

2

0

0

= mghf mgh0 (1)

Final mechanical energy Initial mechanical energy

where we have used the fact that the diver is at rest initially and finally, so v0 = vf = 0 m/s.

According to Equation 6.1 the work done on the diver by the force of the water is

The angle between the force of the water and the displacement is 180, because the force

opposes the motion. Substituting this result into Equation (1) gives

Identifying the final position under the water as hf = 0 m und using upward as the positive

direction, we know that the initial position on the tower must be

h0 = 3.00 m + 1.10 m = 4.10 m. Thus, solving Equation (2) for F, we find that

F= = = 2450 N

s 1.10 m

______________________________________________________________________________

60. REASONING AND SOLUTION The force exerted by the bat on the ball is the only non-

conservative force acting. The work due to this force is

1 1

Wnc = mvf2 mv02 + mg ( hf h0 )

2 2

322 WORK AND ENERGY

Taking h0 = 0 m at the level of the bat, v0 = 40.0 m/s just before the bat strikes the ball and

vf to be the speed of the ball at hf = 25.0 m, we have

2Wnc 2

vf = + v0 2 ghf

m

2(70.0 J) 2 2

= + ( 40.0 m/s ) 2(9.80 m/s )(25.0 m) = 45.9 m/s

0.140 kg

______________________________________________________________________________

61. SSM WWW REASONING After the wheels lock, the only nonconservative force

acting on the truck is friction. The work done by this conservative force can be determined

from the work-energy theorem. According to Equation 6.8,

Wnc = Ef E0 = ( 1 mv 2

2 f ) (

+ mghf 1 mv 2

2 0 + mgh0 ) (1)

where Wnc is the work done by friction. According to Equation 6.1, W = ( F cos )s ; since

the force of kinetic friction points opposite to the displacement, = 180 . According to

Equation 4.8, the kinetic frictional force has a magnitude of f k = k FN , where k is the

coefficient of kinetic friction and FN is the magnitude of the normal force. Thus,

free-body diagram in order to determine the magnitude of the FN fk

normal force FN . The free-body diagram at the right shows

the three forces that act on the truck. They are the normal

force FN , the force of kinetic friction fk , and the weight

mg . The weight has been resolved into its components, and

mg 15 mg cos 15

these vectors are shown as dashed arrows. From the free

body diagram and the fact that the truck does not accelerate

perpendicular to the incline, we can see that the magnitude of mg sin 15

the normal force is given by

FN = mg cos15.0

Wnc = k ( mg cos15.0 ) s (3)

Chapter 6 Problems 323

k ( mg cos 15.0 ) s = ( 1 mv 2

2 f + mghf )( 1 mv 2

2 0 + mgh0 ) (4)

h0

take hf = 0 m at ground level, then, from the drawing at the

15

right, we see that h0 = s sin 15.0 . Equation (4) then gives

s= = = 13.5 m

2 g ( k cos15.0 sin15.0 ) 2 ( 9.80 m/s 2 ) ( 0.750 ) cos15.0 sin15.0

______________________________________________________________________________

62. REASONING The work W done is equal to the average power P multiplied by the time t,

or

W = Pt (6.10a)

The average power is the average power generated per kilogram of body mass multiplied by

Armstrongs mass. The time of the race is the distance s traveled divided by the average

speed v , or t = s / v (see Equation 2.1).

SOLUTION

a. Substituting t = s / v into Equation 6.10a gives

s W 135 103 m

W = Pt = P = 6.50

v kg

75.0 kg (

12.0 m/s

) 6

= 5.48 10 J

P

(

W = 5.48 106 joules = 5.48 106 joules

) 1 joule

______________________________________________________________________________

324 WORK AND ENERGY

63. SSM REASONING AND SOLUTION One kilowatt hour is the amount of work or

energy generated when one kilowatt of power is supplied for a time of one hour. From

3

Equation 6.10a, we know that W = P t . Using the fact that 1 kW = 1.0 10 J/s and that

1h = 3600 s, we have

1.0 kWh = (1.0 10 3 J/s)(1 h)= (1.0 103 J/s)(3600 s)= 3.6 10 6 J

______________________________________________________________________________

64. REASONING The average power is defined as the work divided by the time,

Equation 6.10a, so both the work and time must be known. The time is given. The work

can be obtained with the aid of the work-energy theorem as formulated in

Wnc = ( 1

2 )

mvf2 12 mv02 + ( mghf mgh0 ) (Equation 6.6). Wnc is the work done by the lifting

force acting on the helicopter. In using this equation, we note that two types of energy are

changing: the kinetic energy ( mv ) and the gravitational potential energy (mgh).

1

2

2 The

kinetic energy is increasing, because the speed of the helicopter is increasing. The

gravitational potential energy is increasing, because the height of the helicopter is

increasing.

Wnc

P= (6.10a)

t

where Wnc is the work done by the nonconservative lifting force and t is the time. The work is

related to the helicopters kinetic and potential energies by Equation 6.6:

Wnc = ( 1

2 )

mvf2 12 mv02 + ( mghf mgh0 )

W

P = nc =

( 1 mv 2

2 f

2

12 mv0 ) + ( mgh f mgh0 )

=

1m

2 (v

2

f

2

v0 ) + mg ( h

f h0 )

t t t

1

2 ( 810 kg ) ( 7.0 m /s )2 ( 0 m /s )2 + (810 kg ) ( 9.80 m /s2 ) [8.2 m 0 m]

P= = 2.4 104 W

3.5 s

______________________________________________________________________________

Chapter 6 Problems 325

65. REASONING The average power is given by Equation 6.10b ( P = ChangeTime in energy

). The time

is given. Since the road is level, there is no change in the gravitational potential energy, and

the change in energy refers only to the kinetic energy. According to Equation 6.2, the

kinetic energy is 12 mv 2 . The speed v is given, but the mass m is not. However, we can obtain

the mass from the given weights, since the weight is mg.

SOLUTION

a. Using Equations 6.10b and 6.2, we find that the average power is

2 2

Change in energy KE f KE 0 12 mvf 12 mv0

P= = =

Time Time Time

Since the car starts from rest, v0 = 0 m/s, and since the weight is W = mg, the mass is

m = W/g. Therefore, the average power is

1

2 mvf2 12 mv02 Wvf2

P= = (1)

Time 2 g ( Time )

Using the given values for the weight, final speed, and the time, we find that

P=

Wvf2

=

( 9.0 103 N ) ( 20.0 m/s )

= 3.3 104 W (44 hp)

2 g ( Time ) 2 ( 9.80 m/s ) ( 5.6 s )

2

P=

Wvf2

=

(1.4 104 N ) ( 20.0 m/s )

= 5.1104 W (68 hp)

2 g ( Time ) 2 ( 9.80 m/s2 ) ( 5.6 s )

66. REASONING The work W done is given by Equation 6.1 as W = ( F cos ) s , where F is

the magnitude of the force that you exert on the rowing bar, s is the magnitude of the bars

displacement, and is the angle between the force and the displacement. Solving this

equation for F gives

W

F= (6.1)

( cos ) s

The work is also equal to the average power P multiplied by the time t, or

W = Pt (6.10a)

326 WORK AND ENERGY

W Pt

F= =

( cos ) s ( cos ) s

SOLUTION The angle is 0, since the direction of the pulling force is the same as the

displacement of the rowing bar. Thus, the magnitude of the force exerted on the handle is

Pt ( 82 W )(1.5 s )

F= = = 1.0 102 N

( cos ) s ( cos 0 )(1.2 m )

______________________________________________________________________________

67. REASONING The average power developed by the cheetah is equal to the work done by

the cheetah divided by the elapsed time (Equation 6.10a). The work, on the other hand, can

be related to the change in the cheetahs kinetic energy by the work-energy theorem,

Equation 6.3.

SOLUTION

a. The average power is

W

P= (6.10a)

t

where W is the work done by the cheetah. This work is related to the change in the cheetahs

kinetic energy by Equation 6.3, W = 12 mvf2 12 mv02 , so the average power is

2 2

W 12 mvf 12 mv0

P= =

t t

1 110 kg 27 m / s 2 1 110 kg 0 m / s 2

( )( ) 2( )( )

= 2 = 1.0 104 W

4.0 s

1 hp

( 4

P = 1.0 10 W ) = 13 hp

745.7 W

______________________________________________________________________________

Work

68. REASONING The power required to accelerate the glider is found from P =

Time

(Equation 6.10a). The net work done on the glider is equal to the change in its kinetic

energy, according to the work-energy theorem W = KE f KE 0 (Equation 6.3). The glider

accelerates from rest, so its initial kinetic energy is zero. Therefore, the average power

1 mv 2

KE f 2 f mvf2

required is P = = = . The constant tension in the cable produces a constant

Time t 2t

Chapter 6 Problems 327

acceleration in the glider, permitting us to determine the time from the expression

x = 12 ( v0 + vf ) t (Equation 2.7), where x is the gliders displacement.

SOLUTION Since the glider starts from rest, we have v0 = 0 m/s. Therefore, solving

2x 2x 2x

x = 12 ( v0 + vf ) t (Equation 2.7) for the time t, we obtain t = = = .

v0 + vf 0 m/s + vf vf

2x mv 2

Substituting for t in P = f , we find that the average power required of the winch is

vf 2t

3

mvf2 mvf3 (184 kg )( 26.0 m/s )

P= = = = 1.68 104 W

2x 4x 4 ( 48.0 m )

2

vf

69. SSM REASONING AND SOLUTION In the drawings below, the positive direction is to

the right. When the boat is not pulling a skier, the engine must provide a force F1 to

overcome the resistive force of the water FR. Since the boat travels with constant speed,

these forces must be equal in magnitude and opposite in direction.

FR + F1 = ma = 0 FR F1

or

FR = F1 (1)

When the boat is pulling a skier, the engine must provide a force F2 to balance the resistive

force of the water FR and the tension in the tow rope T.

FR + F2 T = ma = 0 T F F

R 2

or

F2 = FR + T (2)

The average power is given by P = Fv , according to Equation 6.11 in the text. Since the

boat moves with the same speed in both cases, v1 = v2, and we have

P1 P 2 P2

= or F2 = F1

F1 F2 P1

P2

F1 + T = F1

P1

328 WORK AND ENERGY

P

T = F1 2 1

P1

T= 1 = 1 = 6.7 10 N

v1 P1 12 m/s 7.50 104 W

______________________________________________________________________________

70. REASONING AND SOLUTION The following drawings show the free-body diagrams for

the car in going both up and down the hill. The force F R is the combined force of air

resistance and friction, and the forces FU and F D are the forces supplied by the engine in

going uphill and downhill respectively.

FN FN

FU

FR

FR FD

mg cos

Writing Newton's second law in the direction of motion for the car as it goes uphill, taking

uphill as the positive direction, we have

FU FR mg sin = ma = 0

Solving for FU , we have

FU = FR + mg sin

Similarly, when the car is going downhill, Newton's second law in the direction of motion

gives

FR FD mg sin = ma = 0

so that

FD = FR mg sin

Since the car needs 47 hp more to sustain the constant uphill velocity than the constant

downhill velocity, we can write

P U = P D + P

Chapter 6 Problems 329

where P U is the power needed to sustain the constant uphill velocity, PD is the power

needed to sustain the constant downhill velocity, and P = 47 hp . In terms of SI units,

746 W 4

P = ( 47 hp ) = 3.51 10 W

1 hp

FU v = FD v + P

( FR + mg sin )v = ( FR mg sin )v + P

Solving for , we find

P

1 3.51 104 W

= sin 1

= sin = 2.0

2mgv

2(1900 kg)(9.80 m/s 2 )(27 m/s)

______________________________________________________________________________

71. SSM REASONING The area under the force-versus-displacement graph over any

displacement interval is equal to the work done over that displacement interval.

SOLUTION

a. Since the area under the force-versus-displacement graph from s = 0 to 0.50 m is greater

for bow 1, it follows that bow 1 requires more work to draw the bow fully .

b. The work required to draw bow 1 is equal to the area of the triangular region under the

force-versus-displacement curve for bow 1. Since the area of a triangle is equal one-half

times the base of the triangle times the height of the triangle, we have

1

W1 = (0.50m)(350 N) = 88 J

2

For bow 2, we note that each small square under the force-versus-displacement graph has an

area of

(0.050 m)(40.0 N) = 2.0 J

We estimate that there are approximately 31.3 squares under the force-versus-displacement

graph for bow 2; therefore, the total work done is

2.0 J

(31.3 squares) = 63 J

square

330 WORK AND ENERGY

88 J 63 J = 25 J

______________________________________________________________________________

72. REASONING When the force varies with the displacement, the work is the area beneath

the graph of the force component F cos along the displacement as a function of the

magnitude s of the displacement. Here, the shape of this area is a triangle. The area of a

triangle is one-half times the base times the height of the triangle.

triangle is 1.60 m, and the

height is 62.0 N. Therefore,

the area, which is the work, is 62.0 N

W = 12 Base Height

s

= 1

2 (1.60 m )( 62.0 N ) 0 1.60 m

= 49.6 J

a. The work done is equal to the colored area under the graph. Therefore, the work done by

the net force on the skater from 0 to 3.0 m is

from 0 to 3.0 m

b. From 3.0 m to 6.0 m, the net force component F cos is zero, and there is no area under

the curve. Therefore, no work is done .

c. The speed of the skater will increase from 1.5 m/s when s = 0 m to a final value vf at

s = 3.0 m . Since the force drops to zero at s = 3.0 m , the speed remains constant at the

value vf from s = 3.0 m to s = 6.0 m ; therefore, the speed at s = 6.0 m is vf . We can find

vf from the work-energy theorem (Equation 6.3). According to the work-energy theorem,

the work done on the skater is given by

1 1

W = mvf2 mv02

2 2

Solving for vf , we find

2W 2 2(93 J) 2

vf =

+ v0 = + (1.5 m/s) = 2.3 m/s

m 65 kg

______________________________________________________________________________

74. REASONING The area under the force-versus-displacement graph over any displacement

interval is equal to the work done over that interval. From Example 14, we know that the

Chapter 6 Problems 331

total work done in drawing back the string of the bow is 60.5 J, corresponding to a total area

under the curve of 242 squares (each square represents 0.250 J of work). The percentage of

the total work done over any displacement interval is, therefore,

Work done during interval Number of squares under curve during interval

100 = 100

Total work done during all intervals Total number of squares under entire curve

SOLUTION

a. We estimate that there are 130 squares under the curve from s = 0 to 0.306 m ; therefore,

the percentage of work done during the interval in question is

130 squares

100 = 54%

242 squares

b. Similarly, we estimate that there are 112 squares under the curve in the interval from

s = 0.306 m to 0.500 m; therefore, the percentage of work done during the interval in

question is

112 squares

100 = 46%

242 squares

______________________________________________________________________________

75. REASONING The final speed vf of the object is related to its final kinetic energy by

KE f = 12 mvf2 (Equation 6.2). The objects mass m is given, and we will use the work-energy

theorem W = KE f KE 0 (Equation 6.3) to determine its final kinetic energy. We are helped

by the fact that the object starts from rest, and therefore has no initial kinetic energy KE0.

Thus, the net work done on the object equals its final kinetic energy: W = KE f = 12 mvf2 . In a

graph of F cos versus s, such as that given, the net work W is the total area under the

graph. For the purpose of calculation, it is convenient to divide this area into two pieces, a

triangle (from s = 0 m to s = 10.0 m) and a rectangle (from s = 10.0 m to s = 20.0 m). Both

pieces have the same width (10.0 m) and height (10.0 N), so the triangle has half the area of

the rectangle.

2W

SOLUTION Solving W = 12 mvf2 for the final speed of the object, we obtain vf = .

m

The net work W is the sum of the work W0,10 done on the object from s = 0 m to s = 10.0 m

(the triangular area) and the work W10,20 done on the object from s = 10.0 m to s = 20.0 m

(the rectangular area). We calculate the work W10,20 by multiplying the width (10.0 m) and

height (10.0 N) of the rectangle: W10,20 = ( Width )( Height ) . The triangles area, which is

the work W0,10, is half this amount: W0,10 = 12 W10,20 . Therefore, the net work

W = W0,10 + W10,20 done during the entire interval from s = 0 m to s = 20.0 m is

332 WORK AND ENERGY

2 ( Width )( Height )

2W

We can now calculate the final speed of the object from vf = :

m

vf =

2 ( 32 ) ( Width )( Height ) = 3 (10.0 m )(10.0 N ) = 7.07 m/s

m 6.00 kg

76. REASONING AND SOLUTION The work done by the retarding force is given by

Equation 6.1: W = ( F cos )s . Since the force is a retarding force, it must point opposite to

the direction of the displacement, so that = 180 . Thus, we have

The work done by this force is negative , because the retarding force is directed opposite

to the direction of the displacement of the truck.

______________________________________________________________________________

77. SSM REASONING The only two forces that act on the gymnast are his weight and the

force exerted on his hands by the high bar. The latter is the (non-conservative) reaction

force to the force exerted on the bar by the gymnast, as predicted by Newton's third law.

This force, however, does no work because it points perpendicular to the circular path of

motion. Thus, Wnc = 0 J, and we can apply the principle of conservation of mechanical

energy.

1 1

mv f2 + mghf = mv 02 + mgh0

2

2

Ef E0

Since the gymnast's speed is momentarily zero at the top of the swing, v0 = 0 m/s. If we

take hf = 0 m at the bottom of the swing, then h0 = 2 r , where r is the radius of the circular

path followed by the gymnast's waist. Making these substitutions in the above expression

and solving for vf , we obtain

______________________________________________________________________________

Chapter 6 Problems 333

78. REASONING

a. Since there is no air friction, the only force that acts on the projectile is the conservative

gravitational force (its weight). The initial and final speeds of the ball are known, so the

conservation of mechanical energy can be used to find the maximum height that the

projectile attains.

b. When air resistance, a nonconservative force, is present, it does negative work on the

projectile and slows it down. Consequently, the projectile does not rise as high as when

there is no air resistance. The work-energy theorem, in the form of Equation 6.6, may be

used to find the work done by air friction. Then, using the definition of work, Equation 6.1,

the average force due to air resistance can be found.

SOLUTION

a. The conservation of mechanical energy, as expressed by Equation 6.9b, states that

2

1 mv + mgh = 1 mv + mgh 2

f

2

f

2 0

0

Ef E0

The mass m can be eliminated algebraically from this equation since it appears as a factor in

every term. Solving for the final height hf gives

hf =

1

2 ( v02 vf2 ) + h

0

g

Setting h0 = 0 m and vf = 0 m/s, the final height, in the absence of air resistance, is

2

vo vf

2

(18.0 m / s )2 ( 0 m/s )2

hf = = = 16.5 m

2g

(

2 9.80 m / s 2 )

b. The work-energy theorem is

Wnc = ( 1 mv 2

2 f 12 mv02 ) + ( mgh f mgh0 ) (6.6)

where Wnc is the nonconservative work done by air resistance. According to Equation 6.1,

the work can be written as Wnc = ( FR cos 180 ) s , where FR is the average force of air

resistance. As the projectile moves upward, the force of air resistance is directed downward,

so the angle between the two vectors is = 180 and cos = 1. The magnitude s of the

displacement is the difference between the final and initial heights, s = hf h0 = 11.8 m.

With these substitutions, the work-energy theorem becomes

( )

FR s = 12 m vf2 vo2 + mg ( hf h0 )

334 WORK AND ENERGY

FR =

1m

2 ( vf2 vo2 ) + mg ( hf h0 )

s

1

2 ( 0.750 kg ) ( 0 m/s )2 (18.0 m/s )2 + ( 0.750 kg ) ( 9.80 m/s2 ) (11.8 m )

= = 2.9 N

(11.8 m )

______________________________________________________________________________

79. SSM REASONING AND SOLUTION We will assume that the tug-of-war rope remains

parallel to the ground, so that the force that moves team B is in the same direction as the

displacement. According to Equation 6.1, the work done by team A is

______________________________________________________________________________

The vertical height of the skier is h = s sin 14.6 so

s

PE = mgs sin 14.6 h

14.6

= (75.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(2830 m) sin 14.6

= 5.24 105 J

______________________________________________________________________________

81. REASONING The net work done by the pushing force and the frictional force is zero, and

our solution is focused on this fact. Thus, we express this net work as WP + Wf = 0, where

WP is the work done by the pushing force and Wf is the work done by the frictional force.

We will substitute for each individual work using Equation 6.1 [W = (F cos ) s] and solve

the resulting equation for the magnitude P of the pushing force.

SOLUTION According to Equation 6.1, the work done by the pushing force is

The frictional force opposes the motion, so the angle between the force and the

displacement is 180. Thus, the work done by the frictional force is

Chapter 6 Problems 335

the kinetic frictional force is fk = kFN, where FN

FN is the magnitude of the normal force acting

on the crate. The free-body diagram shows P

the forces acting on the crate. Since there is fk

30.0 +x

no acceleration in the vertical direction, the y

component of the net force must be zero:

mg

FN mg P sin 30.0 = 0

Therefore,

FN = mg + P sin 30.0

Suppressing the units, we find that the work done by the frictional force is

82. REASONING The average power generated by the tension in the cable is equal to the work

done by the tension divided by the elapsed time (Equation 6.10a). The work can be related

to the change in the lifts kinetic and potential energies via the work-energy theorem.

SOLUTION

a. The average power is

Wnc

P= (6.10a)

t

where Wnc is the work done by the nonconservative tension force. This work is related to the

lifts kinetic and potential energies by Equation 6.6, Wnc = ( 1

2 )

mvf2 12 mv02 + ( mghf mgh0 ) ,

so the average power is

P=

Wnc

=

( 1 mv 2

2 f 12 mv02 ) + ( mgh

f mgh0 )

t t

336 WORK AND ENERGY

Since the lift moves at a constant speed, v0 = vf, the average power becomes

( 4 skiers ) 65

kg

mg ( hf h0 ) skier

(

9.80 m / s 2 (140 m )

3

)

P= = = 3.0 10 W

t 60 s

( 2 min )

1 min

______________________________________________________________________________

a. The lost mechanical energy is

Elost = E0 Ef

The ball is dropped from rest, so its initial energy is purely potential. The ball is

momentarily at rest at the highest point in its rebound, so its final energy is also purely

potential. Then

b. The work done by the player must compensate for this loss of energy.

Elost 2.8 J

Elost = ( F cos ) s F= = = 35 N

( cos ) s ( cos 0 )( 0.080 m )

work done by

player

______________________________________________________________________________

84. REASONING When launched with the minimum initial speed v0, the puck has just enough

initial kinetic energy to reach the teammate with a final speed vf of zero. All of the initial

kinetic energy has served the purpose of compensating for the work done by friction in

opposing the motion. Friction is a nonconservative force, so to determine v0 we will use the

work-energy theorem in the form of Equation 6.8: Wnc = ( 12 mvf2 + mghf ) ( 12 mv02 + mgh0 ) .

Wnc is the work done by the net nonconservative force, which, in this case, is just the kinetic

frictional force. This work can be expressed using Equation 6.1 as Wnc = (fk cos )s, where

fk is the magnitude of the kinetic frictional force and s is the magnitude of the displacement,

or the distance between the players. We are given neither the frictional force nor the

distance between the players, but we are given the initial speed that enables the puck to

travel half way. This information will be used to evaluate Wnc.

SOLUTION Noting that a hockey rink is flat (hf = h0), we write Equation 6.8 as follows

Chapter 6 Problems 337

Wnc = (

1

2mv + mgh )

2

f

f

(

mv + mgh )

1

2

2

0 0

= 12 mvf2 12 mv02 = 12 mv02 (1)

Final mechanical energy Initial mechanical energy

where we have used the fact that the final speed is vf = 0 m/s when the initial speed v0 has its

minimum value. According to Equation 6.1 the work done on the puck by the kinetic

frictional force is

Wnc = (fk cos )s = (fk cos 180)s = fks

In this expression the angle is 180, because the frictional force points opposite to the

displacement. With this substitution Equation (1) becomes

To evaluate the term fks we note that Equation (2) also applies to the failed attempt at the

pass, so that

2 2

f k ( 12 s ) = 12 m (1.7 m/s ) or f k s = m (1.7 m/s )

2 2

m (1.7 m/s ) = 12 mv02 or v0 = 2 (1.7 m/s ) = 2.4 m/s

85. SSM WWW REASONING Gravity is the only force acting on the vaulters, since

friction and air resistance are being ignored. Therefore, the net work done by the

nonconservative forces is zero, and the principle of conservation of mechanical energy

holds.

SOLUTION Let E2f represent the total mechanical energy of the second vaulter at the

ground, and E20 represent the total mechanical energy of the second vaulter at the bar.

Then, the principle of mechanical energy is written for the second vaulter as

1 2 1 2

mv2f + mgh2f = mv20 + mgh20

2

2

E2f E20

Since the mass m of the vaulter appears in every term of the equation, m can be eliminated

algebraically. The quantity h20 is h20 = h, where h is the height of the bar. Furthermore,

when the vaulter is at ground level, h2f = 0 m. Solving for v20 we have

v 20 = v 22 f 2 gh (1)

338 WORK AND ENERGY

In order to use Equation (1), we must first determine the height h of the bar. The height h

can be determined by applying the principle of conservation of mechanical energy to the

first vaulter on the ground and at the bar. Using notation similar to that above, we have

1 2 1 2

mv1f + mgh1f = mv10 + mgh10

2

2

E1f E10

Where E10 corresponds to the total mechanical energy of the first vaulter at the bar. The

height of the bar is, therefore,

h = h10 = 1f 10 = = 3.99 m

2g 2(9.80 m/s2 )

The speed at which the second vaulter clears the bar is, from Equation (1),

2 2 2

v20 = v2f 2 gh = (9.00 m/s) 2(9.80 m/s )(3.99 m) = 1.7 m/s

______________________________________________________________________________

86. REASONING AND SOLUTION At the bottom of the circular path of the swing, the

centripetal force is provided by the tension in the rope less the weight of the swing and

rider. That is,

2

mv

= T mg

r

FC

Solving for the mass yields

T

m= 2

v

+g

r

The energy of the swing is conserved if friction is ignored. The initial energy, E0, when the

swing is released is completely potential energy and is E0 = mgh0, where

h0 = r (1 cos 60.0) = 1r

2

is the vertical height of the swing. At the bottom of the path the swing's energy is entirely

kinetic and is

2

Ef = 12 mv

Chapter 6 Problems 339

v = 2gh0 = gr

T 8.00 102 N

m=

= = 40.8 kg

2 g 2 9.80 m/s2 ( )

______________________________________________________________________________

87. REASONING The magnitude fk of the average kinetic friction force exerted on the

skateboarder is related to the amount of work Wk the done by that force and the distance s he

slides along the ramp according to Wk = ( f k cos ) s (Equation 6.1). Solving this equation

for the kinetic friction force, we find

Wk

fk = (1)

s cos

The ramp is semicircular, so sliding from the top to the bottom means sliding one-fourth of

the circumference of a circle with a radius of r = 2.70 m. Therefore, s = 14 ( 2 r ) = 12 r .

Because the kinetic friction force is always directed opposite the skateboarders velocity, the

angle in Equation (1) is 180. Thus, Equation (1) becomes

Wk 2Wk

fk =

= (2)

1 r cos180 r

2

Wnc = ( 12 mvf2 12 mv02 ) + ( mghf mgh0 ) (Equation 6.6) to find the work Wk done by the

nonconservative kinetic friction force. We can do this because the normal force exerted by

the ramp, which is also a nonconservative force, is always perpendicular to the

skateboarders velocity. Consequently, the normal force does no work, so the net work Wnc

done by all nonconservative forces is just the work Wk done by the kinetic friction force:

( )

fk = = (4)

r r

340 WORK AND ENERGY

The skateboarder falls from rest, so we have v0 = 0 m/s. He starts a distance h above the top

of the ramp, which itself is a distance r above the bottom of the ramp. His vertical

displacement, therefore, is hf h0 = ( h + r ) . The algebraic sign of this displacement is

negative because he moves downward. Suppressing units, Equation (4) then yields

2 12 m vf2 0 mg ( h + r )

( ) 2 2

fk = = mvf 2mg ( h + r ) = 2mg ( h + r ) mvf (5)

r r r

Thus, the average force of kinetic friction acting on the skateboarder as he slides down the

ramp is

fk =

( )

2 ( 61.0 kg ) 9.80 m/s 2 (1.80 m + 2.70 m ) ( 61.0 kg )( 6.40 m/s )

= 3.40 102 N

( 2.70 m )

CHAPTER 7 IMPULSE AND MOMENTUM

_____________________________________________________________________________________________

1. (b) Kinetic energy, 12 mv 2 , is a scalar quantity and is the same for both cars. Momentum,

mv, is a vector quantity that has a magnitude and a direction. The two cars have different

directions, so they have different momenta.

2. (d) Momentum is a vector quantity that has a magnitude and a direction. The magnitudes

(m0v0) and directions (due north) are the same for both runners.

4. (d) According to the impulse-momentum theorem, the impulse is equal to the final

momentum minus the initial momentum. Therefore, the impulses are the same in both cases,

since the final momenta are the same and the initial momenta are the same. The impulse is

also the product of the net average force and the time of impact. Since the impulses are

equal and the time of impact is larger for the air mattress than for the ground, the air

mattress exerts a smaller net average force on the high jumper.

6. (c) According to the impulse-momentum theorem, the impulse is equal to the change in the

particles momentum. The magnitude of the momentum change is the same in regions A and

C; therefore, in these regions the particle experiences impulses of the same magnitude. The

momentum in region B is constant. Therefore, the change in momentum is zero, and so is

the impulse.

7. (b) According to the impulse-momentum theorem, the net average force is equal to the

change in the particles momentum divided by the time interval. This ratio is greatest in

region C. The ratio is equal to zero in region B, since the change in the particles momentum

is zero there.

Magnitude of net average force in Region C = 4.0 N

9. (d) Since there are no external forces acting on the rocket, momentum is conserved before,

during, and after the separation. This means that the momentum of the rocket before the

separation (+150 000 kgm/s) is equal to the sum of the momenta of the two stages after the

separation [+250 000 kgm/s + ( 100 000 kgm/s) = +150 000 kgm/s].

342 IMPULSE AND MOMENTUM

10. (a) The net external force acting on the ball/earth system is zero. The gravitational forces

that the ball and earth exert on each other are internal forces, or forces that the objects

within the system exert on each other. The space probe is also an isolated system, since

there are no external forces acting on it.

11. (c) The net external force that acts on the objects is zero, so the total linear momentum is

conserved. Therefore, the total momentum before the collision (+12 kgm/s 2 kgm/s =

+10 kgm/s) equals the total momentum after the collision (4 kgm/s +14 kgm/s =

+10 kgm/s).

12. (b) The collision between the objects is an elastic collision, so the total kinetic energy is

conserved. Therefore, the total kinetic energy before the collision (8 J + 6 J = 14 J) is equal

to the total kinetic energy after the collision (10 J + 4 J = 14 J).

13. (c) Since the net external force acting on the two objects during the collision is zero, the

total linear momentum of the system is conserved. In other words, the total linear

momentum before the collision (3 kgm/s + 4 kgm/s = +1 kgm/s) equals the total linear

momentum after the collision (+1 kgm/s). Furthermore, some kinetic energy is lost during a

completely inelastic collision, which is the case here. The final kinetic energy (4 J) is less

that the total initial kinetic energy (1 J + 6 J = 7 J).

14. (d) The net external force acting on the two objects during the collision is zero, so the total

momentum of the system is conserved. In two dimensions this means that the x-component

of the initial total momentum (+16 kgm/s) is equal to the x-component of the final total

momentum. Since the x-component of the final momentum of object 1 is +6 kgm/s, the

x-component of the final momentum of object 2 must be +10 kgm/s (+16 kgm/s 6 kgm/s

= +10 kgm/s).

15. (c) The net external force acting on the two objects during the collision is zero, so the total

momentum of the system is conserved. In two dimensions this means that the y-component

of the initial total momentum (0 kgm/s) is equal to the y-component of the final total

momentum. Since the y-component of the final momentum of object 1 is 5 kgm/s, then the

y-component of the final momentum of object 2 must be +5 kgm/s [0 kgm/s (5 kgm/s)

= +5 kgm/s] .

y coordinate of the center of mass = 0 m

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