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3. The object exerts a downward force of magnitude F = 3160 N at the midpoint of the rope, causing a kink similar to that shown for problem 10 (see the figure that accompanies that problem). By analyzing the forces at the kink where F is exerted, we find (since the acceleration is zero) 2T sin = F, where is the angle (taken positive) between each segment of the string and its relaxed position (when the two segments are colinear). In this problem, we have

= tan 1

Therefore, T = F/(2sin ) = 7.92 103 N.

na figura 12-26 (uma bola do lado de uma barra vertical) uma esfera uniforme de massa m=0.85 5. Three forces act on the sphere: the tension force T of the rope (acting along the rope), the force of the wall FN (acting horizontally away from the wall), and the force of gravity mg (acting downward). Since the sphere is in equilibrium they sum to zero. Let be the angle between the rope and the vertical. Then Newtons second law gives

T cos mg = 0 FN T sin = 0.

(a) We solve the first equation for the tension: T = mg/ cos . We substitute cos = L / L2 + r 2 to obtain

T= (b) We

mg L2 + r 2 (0.85 kg)(9.8 m/s 2 ) (0.080 m)2 + (0.042 m) 2 = = 9.4 N . L 0.080 m the second equation for the normal force: FN = T sin .

solve

FN = Tr L2 + r 2 = mg L2 + r 2 L r L2 + r 2 = mgr (0.85 kg)(9.8 m/s 2 )(0.042 m) = = 4.4 N. L (0.080 m)

a distancia entre os eixos dianteiro e traseiro de um automovel e 3,05m 6. Our notation is as follows: M = 1360 kg is the mass of the automobile; L = 3.05 m is the horizontal distance between the axles; = (3.05 1.78) m = 1.27 m is the horizontal distance from the rear axle to the center of mass; F1 is the force exerted on each front wheel; and, F2 is the force exerted on each back wheel.

F1 = Mg (1360 kg) (9.80 m/s 2 ) (1.27 m) = = 2.77 103 N. 2L 2(3.05 m)

F = (40 N) 2.6 cm d = (40 N) = 8.7 N. L 12 cm

23. (a) All forces are vertical and all distances are measured along an axis inclined at = 30. Thus, any trigonometric factor cancels out and the application of torques about the contact point (referred to in the problem) leads to

Ftripcep =

2.5cm

= 1.9 103 N.

(b) The direction is upward since Ftricep > 0 (c) Equilibrium of forces (with upwards positive) leads to

Ftripcep + Fhumer + (15 kg ) 9.8 m/s2 ( 2.0 kg ) 9.8 m/s2 = 0 and thus to Fhumer = 2.1103 N , or | Fhumer |= 2.1103 N . (d) The minus sign implies that Fhumer points downward.

24. As shown in the free-body diagram, the forces on the climber consist of the normal forces FN 1 on his hands from the ground and FN 2 on his feet from the wall, static frictional force f s and downward gravitational force mg . Since the climber is in static equilibrium, the net force acting on him is zero. Applying Newtons second law to the vertical and horizontal directions, we have 0 = Fnet, x = FN 2 f s 0 = Fnet, y = FN 1 mg . In addition, the net torque about O (contact point between his feet and the wall) must also vanish: 0 = net = mgd cos FN 2 L sin .

O

The torque equation gives FN 2 = mgd cos / L sin = mgd cot / L . On the other hand, from the force equation we have FN 2 = f s and FN 1 = mg . These expressions can be combined to yield d f s = FN 2 = FN 1 cot . L On the other hand, the frictional force can also be written as f s = s FN 1 , where s is the coefficient of static friction between his feet and the ground. From the above equation and the values given in the problem statement, we find s to be

s = cot

d = L

2 2

27. (a) We note that the angle between the cable and the strut is

= = 45 30 = 15.

The angle between the strut and any vertical force (like the weights in the problem) is = 90 45 = 45. Denoting M = 225 kg and m = 45.0 kg, and as the length of the boom, we compute torques about the hinge and find T=

Mg sin + mg ( 2 ) sin

sin

The unknown length cancels out and we obtain T = 6.63 103 N. (b) Since the cable is at 30 from horizontal, then horizontal equilibrium of forces requires that the horizontal hinge force be Fx = T cos 30 = 5.74 103 N. (c) And vertical equilibrium of forces gives the vertical hinge force component:

Fy = Mg + mg + T sin 30 = 5.96 103 N.

28. (a) The sign is attached in two places: at x1 = 1.00 m (measured rightward from the hinge) and at x2 = 3.00 m. We assume the downward force due to the signs weight is equal at these two attachment points: each being half the signs weight of mg. The angle where the cable comes into contact (also at x2) is

and the force exerted there is the tension T. Computing torques about the hinge, we find

mgx1 + 1 2 mgx2 = T= x2sin

1 2 1 2 2 ( 50.0 kg ) ( 9.8 m/s 2 ) (1.00 m ) + 1 2 (50.0 kg) (9.8m/s ) (3.00 m) ( 3.00 m )( 0.800 )

= 408 N.

(b) Equilibrium of horizontal forces requires the horizontal hinge force be Fx = T cos = 245 N. (c) The direction of the horizontal force is rightward. (d) Equilibrium of vertical forces requires the vertical hinge force be Fy = mg T sin = 163 N. (e) The direction of the vertical force is upward.

33. We examine the box when it is about to tip. Since it will rotate about the lower right edge, that is where the normal force of the floor is exerted. This force is labeled FN on the diagram below. The force of friction is denoted by f, the applied force by F, and the force of gravity by W. Note that the force of gravity is applied at the center of the box. When the minimum force is applied the box does not accelerate, so the sum of the horizontal force components vanishes: F f = 0, the sum of the vertical force components vanishes: FN W = 0 , and the sum of the torques vanishes:

FL WL/2 = 0.

Here L is the length of a side of the box and the origin was chosen to be at the lower right edge.

F=

W 890 N = = 445 N. 2 2

(b) The coefficient of static friction must be large enough that the box does not slip. The box is on the verge of slipping if s = f/FN. According to the equations of equilibrium so

s =

(c) The box can be rolled with a smaller applied force if the force points upward as well as to the right. Let be the angle the force makes with the horizontal. The torque equation then becomes

with the solution

F=

W . 2(cos + sin )

We want cos + sin to have the largest possible value. This occurs if = 45, a result we can prove by setting the derivative of cos + sin equal to zero and solving for . The minimum force needed is

F=

36. (a) With F = ma = k mg the magnitude of the deceleration is |a| = kg = (0.40)(9.8 m/s2) = 3.92 m/s2. (b) As hinted in the problem statement, we can use Eq. 12-9, evaluating the torques about the cars center of mass, and bearing in mind that the friction forces are acting horizontally at the bottom of the wheels; the total friction force there is fk = kgm = 3.92m (with SI units understood and m is the cars mass), a vertical distance of 0.75 meter below the center of mass. Thus, torque equilibrium leads to (3.92m)(0.75) + FNr (2.4) FNf (1.8) = 0 . Eq. 12-8 also holds (the acceleration is horizontal, not vertical), so we have FNr + FNf = mg, which we can solve simultaneously with the above torque equation. The mass is obtained from the cars weight: m = 11000/9.8, and we obtain FNr = 3929 4000 N. Since each involves two wheels then we have (roughly) 2.0 103 N on each rear wheel. (c) From the above equation, we also have FNf = 7071 7000 N, or 3.5 103 N on each front wheel, as the values of the individual normal forces. (d) Eq. 6-2 directly yields (approximately) 7.9 102 N of friction on each rear wheel, (e) Similarly, Eq. 6-2 yields 1.4 103 N on each front wheel.

41. The diagrams below show the forces on the two sides of the ladder, separated. FA and FE are the forces of the floor on the two feet, T is the tension force of the tie rod, W is the force of the man (equal to his weight), Fh is the horizontal component of the force exerted by one side of the ladder on the other, and Fv is the vertical component of that force. Note that the forces exerted by the floor are normal to the floor since the floor is frictionless. Also note that the force of the left side on the right and the force of the right side on the left are equal in magnitude and opposite in direction.

Since the ladder is in equilibrium, the vertical components of the forces on the left side of the ladder must sum to zero: Fv + FA W = 0. The horizontal components must sum to zero: T Fh = 0. The torques must also sum to zero. We take the origin to be at the hinge and let L be the length of a ladder side. Then

Here we recognize that the man is onefourth the length of the ladder side from the top and the tie rod is at the midpoint of the side. The analogous equations for the right side are FE Fv = 0, Fh T = 0, and FEL cos T(L/2) sin = 0. There are 5 different equations:

The unknown quantities are FA, FE, Fv, Fh, and T.

(a) First we solve for T by systematically eliminating the other unknowns. The first equation gives FA = W Fv and the fourth gives Fv = FE. We use these to substitute into the remaining three equations to obtain

The last of these gives FE = Tsin /2cos = (T/2) tan. We substitute this expression into the second equation and solve for T. The result is

T=

3W . 4 tan

To find tan, we consider the right triangle formed by the upper half of one side of the ladder, half the tie rod, and the vertical line from the hinge to the tie rod. The lower side of the triangle has a length of 0.381 m, the hypotenuse has a length of 1.22 m, and the vertical side has a length of . mg b0.381 mg b122

2 2

Thus,

T=

(b) We now solve for FA. Since Fv = FE and FE = T sin/ 2cos, Fv = 3W/8. We substitute this into Fv + FA W = 0 and solve for FA. We find

FA = W Fv = W 3W / 8 = 5W / 8 = 5(884 N)/8=534 N.

(c) We have already obtained an expression for FE: FE = 3W/8. Evaluating it, we get FE = 320 N.

45. (a) Let FA and FB be the forces exerted by the wires on the log and let m be the mass of the log. Since the log is in equilibrium FA + FB mg = 0. Information given about the stretching of the wires allows us to find a relationship between FA and FB. If wire A originally had a length LA and stretches by LA , then LA = FA LA / AE , where A is the crosssectional area of the wire and E is Youngs modulus for steel (200 109 N/m2). Similarly, LB = FB LB / AE . If is the amount by which B was originally longer than A then, since they have the same length after the log is attached, LA = LB + . This means

FA LA FB LB = + . AE AE

We solve for FB:

FB =

FA LA AE . LB LB

FA =

The crosssectional area of a wire is

mgLB + AE . LA + LB

Both LA and LB may be taken to be 2.50 m without loss of significance. Thus

FA =

(103kg) (9.8 m/s2 ) (2.50 m)+(4.52 106 m2 ) (200 109 N/m2 ) (2.0 103 m) 2.50 m+2.50 m = 866 N.

(c) The net torque must also vanish. We place the origin on the surface of the log at a point directly above the center of mass. The force of gravity does not exert a torque about this point. Then, the torque equation becomes FAdA FBdB = 0, which leads to

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