 6.Q6.1: The sign of many physical quantities depends on the choice of coord...
 6.Q6.2: The sign of many physical quantities depends on the choice of coord...
 6.Q6.3: A rope tied to a body is pulled, causing the body to accelerate. Bu...
 6.Q6.4: If it takes total work W to give an object a speed v and kinetic en...
 6.Q6.5: If there is a net nonzero force on a moving object, can the total w...
 6.Q6.6: In Example 5.5 (Section 5.1), how does the work done on the bucket ...
 6.Q6.7: In the conical pendulum of Example 5.20 (Section 5.4), which of the...
 6.Q6.8: For the cases shown in Fig. Q6.8, the object is released from rest ...
 6.Q6.9: A force F S is in the xdirection and has a magnitude that depends ...
 6.Q6.10: Does a cars kinetic energy change more when the car speeds up from ...
 6.Q6.11: A falling brick has a mass of 1.5 kg and is moving straight downwar...
 6.Q6.12: Can the total work done on an object during a displacement be negat...
 6.Q6.13: A net force acts on an object and accelerates it from rest to a spe...
 6.Q6.14: A truck speeding down the highway has a lot of kinetic energy relat...
 6.Q6.15: You are holding a briefcase by the handle, with your arm straight d...
 6.Q6.16: When a book slides along a tabletop, the force of friction does neg...
 6.Q6.17: Time yourself while running up a flight of steps, and compute the a...
 6.Q6.18: Fractured Physics. Many terms from physics are badly misused in eve...
 6.Q6.19: An advertisement for a portable electrical generating unit claims t...
 6.Q6.20: A car speeds up while the engine delivers constant power. Is the ac...
 6.Q6.21: Consider a graph of instantaneous power versus time, with the verti...
 6.Q6.22: A nonzero net force acts on an object. Is it possible for any of th...
 6.Q6.23: When a certain force is applied to an ideal spring, the spring stre...
 6.Q6.24: If work W is required to stretch a spring a distance x from its uns...
 6.6.1: You push your physics book 1.50 m along a horizontal tabletop with ...
 6.6.2: Using a cable with a tension of 1350 N, a tow truck pulls a car 5.0...
 6.6.3: A factory worker pushes a 30.0kg crate a distance of 4.5 m along a...
 6.6.4: Suppose the worker in Exercise 6.3 pushes downward at an angle of 3...
 6.6.5: A 75.0kg painter climbs a ladder that is 2.75 m long and leans aga...
 6.6.6: Two tugboats pull a disabled supertanker. Each tug exerts a constan...
 6.6.7: Two tugboats pull a disabled supertanker. Each tug exerts a constan...
 6.6.8: A loaded grocery cart is rolling across a parking lot in a strong w...
 6.6.9: . A 0.800kg ball is tied to the end of a string 1.60 m long and sw...
 6.6.1: A 12.0kg package in a mailsorting room slides 2.00 m down a chute...
 6.6.11: A 128.0N carton is pulled up a frictionless baggage ramp inclined ...
 6.6.12: A boxed 10.0kg computer monitor is dragged by friction 5.50 m upwa...
 6.6.13: A large crate sits on the floor of a warehouse. Paul and Bob apply ...
 6.6.14: You apply a constant force F S = 168.0 N2nd + 136.0 N2ne to a 380...
 6.6.15: A large crate sits on the floor of a warehouse. Paul and Bob apply ...
 6.6.16: A 1.50kg book is sliding along a rough horizontal surface. At poin...
 6.6.17: Animal Energy. Adult cheetahs, the fastest of the great cats, have ...
 6.6.18: Some Typical Kinetic Energies. (a) In the Bohr model of the atom, t...
 6.6.19: Meteor Crater. About 50,000 years ago, a meteor crashed into the ea...
 6.6.2: A 4.80kg watermelon is dropped from rest from the roof of an 18.0...
 6.6.21: Use the workenergy theorem to solve each of these problems. You can...
 6.6.22: Use the workenergy theorem to solve each of these problems. You can...
 6.6.23: You are a member of an Alpine Rescue Team. You must project a box o...
 6.6.24: You throw a 3.00N rock vertically into the air from ground level. ...
 6.6.25: . A sled with mass 12.00 kg moves in a straight line on a frictionl...
 6.6.26: A mass m slides down a smooth inclined plane from an initial vertic...
 6.6.27: A 12pack of OmniCola (mass 4.30 kg) is initially at rest on a hor...
 6.6.28: A soccer ball with mass 0.420 kg is initially moving with speed 2.0...
 6.6.29: A little red wagon with mass 7.00 kg moves in a straight line on a ...
 6.6.3: A block of ice with mass 2.00 kg slides 1.35 m down an inclined pla...
 6.6.31: . Stopping Distance. A car is traveling on a level road with speed ...
 6.6.32: A 30.0kg crate is initially moving with a velocity that has magnit...
 6.6.33: Heart Repair. A surgeon is using material from a donated heart to r...
 6.6.34: To stretch a spring 3.00 cm from its unstretched length, 12.0 J of ...
 6.6.35: Three identical 8.50kg masses are hung by three identical springs ...
 6.6.36: A child applies a force F S parallel to the xaxis to a 10.0 kg sl...
 6.6.37: Suppose the sled in Exercise 6.36 is initially at rest at x = 0. Us...
 6.6.38: A spring of force constant 300.0 N>m and unstretched length 0.240 m...
 6.6.39: A 6.0kg box moving at 3.0 m>s on a horizontal, frictionless surfac...
 6.6.4: Leg Presses. As part of your daily workout, you lie on your back an...
 6.6.41: (a) In Example 6.7 (Section 6.3) it was calculated that with the ai...
 6.6.42: A 4.00kg block of ice is placed against a horizontal spring that h...
 6.6.43: A force F S is applied to a 2.0kg, radiocontrolled model car para...
 6.6.44: Suppose the 2.0kg model car in Exercise 6.43 is initially at rest ...
 6.6.45: At a waterpark, sleds with riders are sent along a slippery, horizo...
 6.6.46: Half of a Spring. (a) Suppose you cut a massless ideal spring in ha...
 6.6.47: A small glider is placed against a compressed spring at the bottom ...
 6.6.48: An ingenious bricklayer builds a device for shooting bricks up to t...
 6.6.49: A force in the +xdirection with magnitude F1x2 = 18.0 N  10.530 N...
 6.6.5: A crate on a motorized cart starts from rest and moves with a const...
 6.6.51: How many joules of energy does a 100watt light bulb use per hour? ...
 6.6.52: Should You Walk or Run? It is 5.0 km from your home to the physics ...
 6.6.53: Magnetar. On December 27, 2004, astronomers observed the greatest f...
 6.6.54: A 20.0kg rock is sliding on a rough, horizontal surface at 8.00 m>...
 6.6.55: A tandem (twoperson) bicycle team must overcome a force of 165 N t...
 6.6.56: When its 75kW (100hp) engine is generating full power, a small si...
 6.6.57: Working Like a Horse. Your job is to lift 30kg crates a vertical d...
 6.6.58: An elevator has mass 600 kg, not including passengers. The elevator...
 6.6.59: A ski tow operates on a 15.0 slope of length 300 m. The rope moves ...
 6.6.6: You are applying a constant horizontal force F S = 18.00 N2nd + 13...
 6.6.61: While hovering, a typical flying insect applies an average force eq...
 6.6.62: While hovering, a typical flying insect applies an average force eq...
 6.6.63: A luggage handler pulls a 20.0kg suitcase up a ramp inclined at 32...
 6.6.64: Chinups. While doing a chinup, a man lifts his body 0.40 m. (a) H...
 6.6.65: Consider the blocks in Exercise 6.7 as they move 75.0 cm. Find the ...
 6.6.66: A 5.00kg package slides 2.80 m down a long ramp that is inclined a...
 6.6.67: Whiplash Injuries. When a car is hit from behind, its passengers un...
 6.6.68: A net force along the xaxis that has xcomponent Fx = 12.0 N + 10...
 6.6.69: Varying Coefficient of Friction. A box is sliding with a speed of 4...
 6.6.7: Consider a spring that does not obey Hookes law very faithfully. On...
 6.6.71: A small block with a mass of 0.0600 kg is attached to a cord passin...
 6.6.72: Proton Bombardment. A proton with mass 1.67 * 1027 kg is propelled...
 6.6.73: You are asked to design spring bumpers for the walls of a parking g...
 6.6.74: You and your bicycle have combined mass 80.0 kg. When you reach the...
 6.6.75: A 2.50kg textbook is forced against a horizontal spring of negligi...
 6.6.76: A 2.50kg textbook is forced against a horizontal spring of negligi...
 6.6.77: One end of a horizontal spring with force constant 130.0 N>m is att...
 6.6.78: One end of a horizontal spring with force constant 76.0 N>m is atta...
 6.6.79: A 5.00kg block is moving at v0 = 6.00 m>s along a frictionless, ho...
 6.6.8: A physics professor is pushed up a ramp inclined upward at 30.0 abo...
 6.6.81: Consider the system shown in Fig. P6.81. The rope and pulley have n...
 6.6.82: Consider the system shown in Fig. P6.81. The rope and pulley have n...
 6.6.83: On an essentially frictionless, horizontal ice rink, a skater movin...
 6.6.84: All birds, independent of their size, must maintain a power output ...
 6.6.85: All birds, independent of their size, must maintain a power output ...
 6.6.86: The Grand Coulee Dam is 1270 m long and 170 m high. The electrical ...
 6.6.87: A physics student spends part of her day walking between classes or...
 6.6.88: An object has several forces acting on it. One of these forces is F...
 6.6.89: Power of the Human Heart. The human heart is a powerful and extreme...
 6.6.9: Figure P6.90 shows the results of measuring the force F exerted on ...
 6.6.91: In a physics lab experiment, one end of a horizontal spring that ob...
 6.6.92: For a physics lab experiment, four classmates run up the stairs fro...
 6.6.93: A Spring with Mass. We usually ignore the kinetic energy of the mov...
 6.6.94: An airplane in flight is subject to an air resistance force proport...
 6.6.95: Based on the given data, how does the energy used in biking 1 km co...
 6.6.96: A 70kg person walks at a steady pace of 5.0 km>h on a treadmill at...
 6.6.97: How many times greater is the kinetic energy of the person when bik...
Solutions for Chapter 6: Work and kinetic energy
Full solutions for University Physics with Modern Physics (1)  14th Edition
ISBN: 9780321973610
Solutions for Chapter 6: Work and kinetic energy
Get Full SolutionsChapter 6: Work and kinetic energy includes 121 full stepbystep solutions. University Physics with Modern Physics (1) was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780321973610. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: University Physics with Modern Physics (1), edition: 14. Since 121 problems in chapter 6: Work and kinetic energy have been answered, more than 96965 students have viewed full stepbystep solutions from this chapter. This expansive textbook survival guide covers the following chapters and their solutions.

//
parallel

any symbol
average (indicated by a bar over a symbol—e.g., v¯ is average velocity)

°C
Celsius degree

°F
Fahrenheit degree