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College Physics

10th Edition

Raymond A. Serway, Chris Vuille

Publisher: Cengage Learning

ISBN: 9781285737027

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Chapter

Section

Problem 1WUE:

Math Review Convert the following numbers to scientific notation. (a) 568 017 (b) 0.000 309

Problem 2WUE:

Math Review Simplify the following expression in terms of the dimensions mass, length, and time...

Problem 3WUE:

Simplify the following expression, combining terms as appropriate and combining and canceling units....

Problem 4WUE:

The Roman cubitus is an ancient unit of measure equivalent to about 0.445 m. Convert the 2.00-m...

Problem 5WUE:

A house is advertised as having 1 420 square feet under roof. What is the area of this house in...

Problem 6WUE:

A rectangular airstrip measures 32.30 m by 210 m, with the width measured more accurately than the...

Problem 7WUE:

Use the rules for significant figures to find the answer to the addition problem 21.4 + 15 + 17.17 +...

Problem 8WUE:

Find the polar coordinates corresponding to a point located at (5.00, 12.00) in Cartesian...

Problem 9WUE:

At a horizontal distance of 45 m from the bottom of a tree, the angle of elevation to the top of the...

Problem 1CQ:

Estimate the order of magnitude of the length, in meters, of each of the following; (a) a mouse, (b)...

Problem 3CQ:

Find the order of magnitude of your age in seconds.

Problem 4CQ:

An object with a mass of 1 kg weighs approximately 2 lb. Use this information to estimate the mass...

Problem 5CQ:

(a) Estimate the number of times your heart beats in a month, (b) Estimate the number of human...

Problem 6CQ:

Estimate the number of atoms in 1 cm5 of a solid. (Note that the diameter of an atom is about 1010...

Problem 7CQ:

The height of a horse is sometimes given in units of hands. Why is this a poor standard of length?

Problem 9CQ:

(a) If an equation is dimensionally correct, does this mean that the equation must be true? (b) If...

Problem 11CQ:

How can an estimate be of value even when it is off by on order of magnitude? Explain and give an...

Problem 12CQ:

Suppose two quantities, A and B, have different dimensions. Determine which of the following...

Problem 13CQ:

Answer each question yes or no. Must two quantities have the same dimensions (a) if you are adding...

Problem 1P:

The period of a simple pendulum, defined as the time necessary for one complete oscillation, is...

Problem 2P:

(a) Suppose the displacement of an object is related to time according to the expression x = Bt2....

Problem 3P:

A shape that covers an area A and has a uniform height h has a volume V = Ah. (a) Show that V = Ah...

Problem 4P:

Each of the following equations was given by a student during an examination: (a) 12mv2=12mv02+mgh...

Problem 5P:

Newtons law of universal gravitation is represented by F=GMmr2 where F is the gravitational force, M...

Problem 6P:

Kinetic energy KE (Topic 5) has dimensions kg m2/s2. It can be written in terms of the momentum p...

Problem 7P:

A carpet is to be installed in a room of length 9.72 m and width 5.3 m. Find the area of the mom...

Problem 8P:

Use your calculator to determine (8)3 to three significant figures in two ways: (a) Find 8 to four...

Problem 9P:

How many significant figures are there in (a) 78.9 0.2, (b) 3.788 109, (c) 2.46 1026, (d) 0.003 2

Problem 10P:

The speed of light is now defined to be 2.997 924 58 108 m/s. Express the speed of light to (a)...

Problem 11P:

A block of gold has length 5.62 cm. width 6.35 cm, and height 2.78 cm. (a) Calculate the length...

Problem 12P:

The radius of a circle is measured to be (10.5 0.2) m. Calculate (a) the area and (b) the...

Problem 13P:

The edges of a shoebox are measured to be 11.4 cm, 17.8 cm, and 29 cm. Determine the volume of the...

Problem 14P:

Carry out the following arithmetic operations: (a) the sum of the measured values 756, 37.2, 0.83,...

Problem 15P:

A fathom is a unit of length, usually reserved for measuring the depth of water. A fathom is...

Problem 16P:

A small turtle moves at a speed of 186 furlongs per fortnight. Find the speed of the turtle in...

Problem 17P:

A firkin is an old British unit of volume equal to 9 gallons. How many cubic meters are there in...

Problem 18P:

Find the height or length of these natural wonders in kilometers, meters, and centimeters: (a) The...

Problem 19P:

A car is traveling at a speed of 38.0 m/s on an interstate high-way where the speed limit is 75.0...

Problem 20P:

A certain car has a fuel efficiency of 25.0 miles per gallon (mi/gal). Express this efficiency in...

Problem 21P:

The diameter of a sphere is measured to be 5.36 in. Find (a) the radius of the sphere in...

Problem 22P:

Suppose your hair grows at the rate of 1/32 inch per day. Find the rate at which it grows in...

Problem 24P:

A house is 50.0 ft long and 26 ft wide and has 8.0-ft-high ceilings. What is the volume of the...

Problem 25P:

The amount of water in reservoirs is often measured in acre-ft. One acre-ft is a volume that covers...

Problem 26P:

The base of a pyramid covers an area of 13.0 acres (1 acre = 43 560 ft2) and has a height of 481 ft...

Problem 27P:

A quart container of ice cream is to be made in the form of a cube. What should be the length of a...

Problem 28P:

Estimate the number of steps you would have to take to walk a distance equal to the circumference of...

Problem 30P:

Estimate the number of people in the world who are suffering from the common cold on any given day....

Problem 31P:

(a) About how many microorganisms are found in the human intestinal tract? (A typical bacterial...

Problem 32P:

Treat a cell in a human as a sphere of radius 1.0 m. (a) Determine the volume of a cell. (b)...

Problem 33P:

An automobile tire is rated to last for 50 000 miles. Estimate the number of revolutions the tire...

Problem 34P:

Bacteria and other prokaryotes are found deep underground, in water, and in the air. One micron (106...

Problem 35P:

A point is located in a polar coordinate system by the coordinates r = 2.5 m and = 35. Find the x-...

Problem 36P:

A certain corner of a room is selected as the origin of a rectangular coordinate system. If a fly is...

Problem 38P:

Two points in a rectangular coordinate system have the coordinates (5.0, 3.0) and (3.0, 4.0), where...

Problem 39P:

Two points are given in polar coordinates by (r, ) = (2.00 m, 50.0) and (r, ) = (5.00 m, 50.0),...

Problem 40P:

Given points (r1, 1) and (r2, 2) in polar coordinates, obtain a general formula for the distance...

Problem 41P:

For the triangle shown in Figure P1.45, what are (a) the length of the unknown side, (b) the tangent...

Problem 42P:

A ladder 9.00 m long leans against the side of a building. If the ladder is inclined at an angle of...

Problem 43P:

A high fountain of water is located at the center of a circular pool as shown in Figure P1.47. Not...

Problem 44P:

A right triangle has a hypotenuse of length 3.00 m, and one of its angles is 30.0. What are the...

Problem 45P:

In Figure P1.49, find (a) the side opposite , (b) the side adjacent to . (c) cos , (d) sin , and (c)...

Problem 46P:

In a certain right triangle, the two sides that are perpendicular to each other are 5.00 m and 7.00...

Problem 47P:

In Problem 50, what is the tangent of the angle for which 5.00 in is the opposite side?

Problem 48P:

A woman measures the angle of elevation of a mountaintop as 12.0. After walking 1 00 km closer to...

Problem 49P:

A surveyor measures the distance across a straight river by the following method: starting directly...

Problem 50P:

Refer to Problem 48. Suppose the mountain height is y, the womans original distance from the...

Problem 51AP:

(a) One of lire fundamental laws of motion states that the acceleration of an object is directly...

Problem 52AP:

(a) Find a conversion factor to convert from miles per hour to kilometers per hour. (b) For a while,...

Problem 53AP:

One cubic centimeter (10 cm3) of water has a mass of 1.0 103 kg. (a) Determine the mass of 1.0 m3...

Problem 54AP:

Soft drinks are commonly sold in aluminum containers. (a) To an order of magnitude, how many such...

Problem 55AP:

The displacement of an object moving under uniform acceleration is some function of time and the...

Problem 56AP:

Assume it takes 7.00 minutes to fill a 30.0-gal gasoline tank. (a) Calculate the rate at which the...

Problem 57AP:

One gallon of paint (volume = 3.79 103 m3) covers an area of 25.0 m2. What is the thickness of the...

Problem 58AP:

A sphere of radius r has surface area A = 4r2 and volume V = (4/3)r3. If the radius of sphere 2 is...

Problem 59AP:

Assume there are 100 million passenger can in the United States and that the average fuel...

Problem 60AP:

In 2013, the U.S. national debt was about 17 trillion. (a) If payments were made at the rate of 1...

Problem 61AP:

(a) How many seconds are there in a year? (b) If one micrometeorite (a sphere with a diameter on the...

Show more chapters

Chapter 1 - IntroductionChapter 2 - Motion In One DimensionChapter 2.2 - VelocityChapter 2.3 - AccelerationChapter 2.4 - Motion DiagramsChapter 2.6 - Freely Falling ObjectsChapter 3 - Vectors And Two-Dimensional MotionChapter 3.1 - Vectors And Their PropertiesChapter 3.2 - Components Of A VectorChapter 3.3 - Displacement, Velocity, And Accleration In Two Dimensions

Chapter 3.4 - Motion In Two DimensionsChapter 4 - The Laws Of MotionChapter 4.3 - Newton's Second LawChapter 4.4 - Newton's Third LawChapter 4.5 - Applications Of Newton's LawsChapter 4.6 - Forces Of FrictionChapter 5 - EnergyChapter 5.1 - WorkChapter 5.3 - Gravitational Potential EnergyChapter 5.5 - Spring Potential EnergyChapter 6 - Momentum And CollisionsChapter 6.1 - Momentum And ImpulseChapter 6.2 - Conservation Of MomentumChapter 6.3 - CollisionsChapter 7 - Rotational Motion And The Law Of GravityChapter 7.1 - Angular Speed And Angular AccelerationChapter 7.2 - Rotational Motion Under Constant Angular AccelerationChapter 7.3 - Relation Between Angular And Linear QuantitiesChapter 7.4 - Centripetal AccelerationChapter 7.5 - Newtonian GravitationChapter 7.6 - Kepler's LawsChapter 8 - Rotational Equilibrium And Rotational DynamicsChapter 8.5 - Relationship Between Torque And Angular AccelerationChapter 8.6 - Rotational Kinetic EnergyChapter 8.7 - Angular MomentumChapter 9 - Solids And FluidsChapter 9.2 - Density And PressureChapter 9.4 - Variation Of Pressure With DepthChapter 9.5 - Pressure MeasurementsChapter 9.6 - Buoyant Forces And Archimedes' PrincipleChapter 9.7 - Fluids In MotionChapter 10 - Thermal PhysicsChapter 10.1 - Temperature And The Zeroth Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 10.3 - Thermal Expansion Of Solids And LiquidsChapter 10.5 - The Kinetic Theory Of GasesChapter 11 - Energy In Thermal ProcessesChapter 11.2 - Specific HeatChapter 11.4 - Latent Heat And Phase ChangeChapter 11.5 - Energy TransferChapter 12 - The Laws Of ThermodynamicsChapter 12.1 - Work In Thermodynamic ProcessesChapter 12.4 - Heat Engines An D The Second Law OfthermodynamicsChapter 12.5 - EntropyChapter 13 - Vibrations And WavesChapter 13.1 - Hooke's LawChapter 13.2 - Elastic Potential EnergyChapter 13.3 - Comparing Simple Harmonic Motion With Uniform Circular MotionChapter 13.4 - Position, Velocity, And Acceleration As A Function Of TimeChapter 13.5 - Motion Of A PendulumChapter 14 - SoundChapter 14.3 - The Speed Of SoundChapter 14.6 - The Doppler EffectChapter 14.8 - Standing WavesChapter 14.9 - Forced Vibrations And ResonanceChapter 14.10 - Standing Waves In Air ColumnsChapter 14.11 - BeatsChapter 15 - Electric Forces And Electric FieldsChapter 15.1 - Properties Of Electric ChargesChapter 15.2 - Insulators And ConductorsChapter 15.3 - Coulomb's LawChapter 15.4 - Electric FieldsChapter 15.8 - The Van De Graaff GeneratorChapter 16 - Electrical Energy And CapacitanceChapter 16.1 - Electric Potential Energy And Electric PotentialChapter 16.2 - Electric Potential And Potential Energy Due To Point ChargesChapter 16.3 - Potentials And Charged ConductorsChapter 16.6 - CapacitanceChapter 16.7 - Combinations Of CapacitorsChapter 16.8 - Capacitors With DielectricsChapter 17 - Current And ResistanceChapter 17.1 - Electric CurrentChapter 17.2 - A Microscopic View: Current And Drift SpeedChapter 17.3 - Current And Voltage Measurements In CircuitsChapter 17.4 - Resistance, Resistivity, And Ohm's LawChapter 17.6 - Electrical Energy And PowerChapter 18 - Direct-Current CircuitsChapter 18.1 - Sources Of EmfChapter 18.2 - Resistors In SeriesChapter 18.3 - Resistors In ParallelChapter 18.5 - Rc CircuitsChapter 19 - MagnetismChapter 19.3 - Magnetic FieldsChapter 19.4 - Magnetic Force On A Current -Carrying ConductorChapter 19.6 - Motion Of A Charged Particle In A Magnetic FieldChapter 19.8 - Magnetic Force Between Two Parallel ConductorsChapter 20 - Induced Voltages And InductanceChapter 20.2 - Faraday's Law Of Induction And Lenz's LawChapter 20.3 - Motional EmfChapter 20.6 - Rl CircuitsChapter 21 - Alternating-Current Circuits And Electromagnetic WavesChapter 21.1 - Resistors In An Ac CircuitChapter 21.4 - The Rlc Series CircuitChapter 21.11 - Properties Of Electromagnetic WavesChapter 21.12 - The Spectrum Of Electromagnetic WavesChapter 22 - Reflection And Refraction Of LightChapter 22.2 - Reflection And RefractionChapter 22.3 - The Law Of RefractionChapter 23 - Mirrors And LensesChapter 23.1 - Flat MirrorsChapter 23.3 - Convex Mirrors And Sign ConventionsChapter 23.5 - Atmospheric RefractionChapter 24 - Wave OpticsChapter 24.2 - Young's Double-Slit ExperimentChapter 24.4 - Interference In Thin FilmsChapter 24.7 - Single Slit DiffractionChapter 24.8 - Diffraction GratingsChapter 25 - Optical InstrumentsChapter 25.2 - The EyeChapter 25.6 - Resolution Of Single-Slit And Circular AperturesChapter 26 - RelativityChapter 26.3 - Einstein's Principle Of RelativityChapter 26.4 - Consequences Of Special RelativityChapter 26.7 - Relativistic Energy And The Equivalence Of Mass And EnergyChapter 27 - Quantum PhysicsChapter 27.5 - The Compton EffectChapter 27.6 - The Dual Nature Of Light And MatterChapter 28 - Atomic PhysicsChapter 28.3 - The Bohr ModelChapter 28.4 - Quantum Mechanics And The Hydrogen AtomChapter 28.5 - The Exclusion Principle And The Periodic TableChapter 29 - Nuclear PhysicsChapter 29.3 - RadioactivityChapter 29.6 - Nuclear ReactionsChapter 30 - Nuclear Energy And Elementary ParticlesChapter 30.6 - Conservation Laws

COLLEGE PHYSICS, Tenth Edition, provides a clear strategy for connecting theories to a consistent problem-solving approach, carefully reinforcing this methodology throughout the text and connecting it to real-world examples.

We offer sample solutions for College Physics homework problems. See examples below:

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Math Review Convert the following numbers to scientific notation. (a) 568 017 (b) 0.000 309Estimate the order of magnitude of the length, in meters, of each of the following; (a) a mouse, (b)...Math Review Solve the quadratic equation 2.00t2 6 00t 9.00 = 0 using the quadratic formula,...If the velocity of a particle is nonzero, can the particles acceleration be zero? Explain.A vector A has components Ax = 5.00 m and Ay = 9.00 m. Find (a) the magnitude and (b) the direction...As a projectile moves in its path, is there any point along the path where the velocity and...Physics Review A hockey player strikes a puck, giving it an initial velocity of 10.0 m/s in the...A passenger sitting in the rear of a bus claims that she was injured as the driver slammed on the...Physics Review A crane lifts a loud of bricks of mass 1 570 kg at an initial acceleration of 1.60...

Consider a tug-of-war as in Figure CQ5.1, in which two teams pulling on a rope are evenly matched so...Math Review Solve the two equations mi + MVi = mf + MVf and i Vi = (f Vf) for (a) f and (b) Vf if...A batter bunts a pitched baseball, blocking the ball without swinging, (a) Can the baseball deliver...Math Review A circular track has a radius of 125 m. (a) Calculate the distance around the track. (b)...Math Review The two conditions for equilibrium (see Sections 8.2 and 8.4) often result in a system...Why cant you put your heels firmly against a wall and then I bend over without falling?Physics Review A soap bubble hovers motionlessly in the air. If the soap bubbles mass, including the...Math Review A meterologist is inflating a spherical balloon to carry an instrument package aloft. If...(a) Why does an ordinary glass dish usually break when placed on a hot stove? (b) Dishes made of...Math Review Solve the following equation for T, given that M = 4m, c = 4.186 J/kgK, and Lf = 3.33 ...Rub the palm of your hand on a metal surface for 30 to 45 seconds. Place the palm of your other hand...Consider the human body performing a strenuous exercise, such as lifting weights or riding a...An objectspring system undergoes simple harmonic motion with an amplitude A. Does the total energy...(a) You are driving down the highway in your car when a police car sounding its siren overtakes you...A glass object receives a positive charge of +3 nC by rubbing it with a silk cloth. In the rubbing...Four point charges are at the corners of a square of side a as shown in Figure P15.8. Determine the...A proton is released from rest in a uniform electric field. Determine whether the following...We have seen that an electric field must exist inside a conductor that carries a current. How is...Choose the words that make each statement correct. (i) When two or more resistors are connected in...Figure CQ19.1 shows a positive and a negative charge each moving in the xy-plane through three...A bar magnet is held stationary while a circular loop of wire is moved toward the magnet at constant...An RLC circuit connected across an AC voltage source at frequency f has resistance R, capacitive...Why does the are of a rainbow appear with red on top and violet on the bottom?Tape a picture of yourself on a bathroom mirror. Stand several centimeters away from the mirror. Can...Your automobile has two headlights. What sort of interference pattern do you expect to see from...A lens is used to examine an object across a room. Is the lens probably being used as a simple...Choose the option from each pair that makes the following statement correct. According to an...If you observe objects inside a very hot kiln, why is it difficult to discern the shapes of the...In the hydrogen atom, the quantum number n can increase without limit. Because of this fact, does...A student claims that a heavy form of hydrogen decays by alpha emission. How do you respond?Reactions involving elementary particles conserve, among other quantities, baryon number, lepton...

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