Ace school

with brainly

  • Get help from millions of students
  • Learn from experts with step-by-step explanations
  • Level-up by helping others

A community for students.

See more answers at brainly.com
At vero eos et accusamus et iusto odio dignissimos ducimus qui blanditiis praesentium voluptatum deleniti atque corrupti quos dolores et quas molestias excepturi sint occaecati cupiditate non provident, similique sunt in culpa qui officia deserunt mollitia animi, id est laborum et dolorum fuga. Et harum quidem rerum facilis est et expedita distinctio. Nam libero tempore, cum soluta nobis est eligendi optio cumque nihil impedit quo minus id quod maxime placeat facere possimus, omnis voluptas assumenda est, omnis dolor repellendus. Itaque earum rerum hic tenetur a sapiente delectus, ut aut reiciendis voluptatibus maiores alias consequatur aut perferendis doloribus asperiores repellat.

Join Brainly to access

this expert answer

SIGN UP FOR FREE
wow so many people here to help !!
First there is no force acting on the particle, just the velocity in the positive x direction. Then there is a force acting in the y direction forcing the electron upwards, Then in the last scenario there is no force acting on the particle except for the velocity... THere should be a y displacement, because of the vertical acceleration

Not the answer you are looking for?

Search for more explanations.

Ask your own question

Other answers:

|dw:1361683871212:dw|
|dw:1361684180784:dw|
A B and C are length...distances. So the electron travels along "c" and feels and acceleration upwards, but when it starts traveling in the distance B it doesn't feel any acceleration but it will continue moving to the right but at an angle upwards. I can't type sorry lol
oh so after it leaves c , it continues like this... |dw:1361684734571:dw| with a velocity that has an x and y component...oh that's why it's going at an angle =)
so the v_1 is the original velocity in the x direction, which has been consist throughout this path. Hhhhhmmm how do we explain the y component of the velocity?
Yah why does the wind stop blowing when it reaches B? :c hmm that's confusing me...
Because it's making me think that it would do this,|dw:1361685064192:dw| I'm probably not interpreting that correctly though :\
it's actually going through an electric field for a distance c which is causing it to move upwards. the particle is an electron (negative) and it wants to accelerate towards the positive plate. (opposites attract remember?) but you can think of it as wind blowing and then it stops blowing miraculously :) |dw:1361685140543:dw|
yah i was just being silly by saying wind :) lol
since it acquired a \(v_{net}\) at an angle \(\theta\) while traveling in c, it will continue in that manner after it leaves c because there are no forces acting upon it, and it always had this horizontal velocity.
Ok fair enough c:
LOL! This is how printers work apparently. The ink particle acquires a negative charge and it's path towards the paper is manipulated by an electric field that it travels through. So the stronger the electric field that it travels through (positive and negative plates), the more it deflects
Oooo interesting! c:
Hmm your class seems hard :\ I think JenJen has gotten a lil too smart1 for me to help.
*you're
displacement is \(\Delta y= vt^2+\frac 12 at^2\) we probably have two y displacements.
One displacement for when the particle is within that electric field and one for when it exits. Because the first displacement has an acceleration \(\uparrow\) factor and the second displacement doesn't
\[\large \Delta y= vt+\frac 12 at^2\] I don't think it's a t^2 on the v is it? :O
no i don't think so, because velocity is m/s and delta y is in m, so just one s would cancel it out. \[\frac m s\cdot s\]
so \[m=\frac ms\cdot s+\frac 12 \frac m{s^2}s^2\] and acceleration is in \(\frac m {s^2}\)
\[\large \Delta y= vt+\frac 12 at^2 \qquad \rightarrow \qquad \Delta y= \frac{m}{s}(s)+\frac 12 \left(\frac{m}{s^2}\right)s^2\] So \(\Delta y\) equals some distance in meters. Bah you wrote it out already, yer too fast for me! lol
lol, yep you got it!
So doesn't that help show that we dont' want the square on the first t? D:
what do you mean?
Maybe you just made a typo :O\[\huge \Delta y= vt^{\color{orangered}{2}}+\frac 12 at^2\]Why is the orange part there?
ooooops!!!! yeah that's a BIG TYPO LOL sorry...yeah that makes it more confusing haha
so we have to \(\Delta y\) \[\Delta y_1\] and \[\Delta y_2\] the second \( \Delta y\) doesn't have an acceleration...so we can cancel out the \(\frac 12 at^2\) \[\large \Delta y_2= vt+\cancel{\frac 12 at^2}\]
and \(\Delta y_{total}=\Delta y_1+\Delta y_2\)
\[\Delta y_{total}=\Delta y_1+\Delta y_2\] \[=vt^2+\frac 12at^2+vt^2\]
There you go doing it again >:O
oh my!!!! LOL!!!! I like squaring my velocities LOL!!!! \[=vt+\frac 12at^2+vt\]
THis is why I need you here =D
now we need to substitute for the t's because we're not given the time that it takes the particle to travel along that path.
Let's see....\(\Delta x=vt+\frac 12at^2\) inside and outside of the electric field? or just one x displacement?|dw:1361686876935:dw|
or maybe to 2 \(\Delta x's\) because the speed at which the particle goes within in the field is different form the speed outside of that field? What do you think?
i mean the time it takes to travel inside of c could be affected by that vertical acceleration.
*two not "to 2"
I dunno :\ I give up. Pretend I'm still here and keep talking XD lol
LOL sure. Thanks a lot btw, it honestly helps a lot. I would have cried myself to sleep already :'(
Let's see. \[\Delta x_1=v_xt+\frac 12 a_xt^2\] \[\Delta x_2=v_xt+\frac 12 a_xt^2\] there isn't an acceleration in the x direction at any point through this journey... \[\Delta x_1=v_xt+\cancel{\frac 12 a_xt^2}\] \[\Delta x_2=v_xt+\cancel{\frac 12 a_xt^2}\] and the velocity the x direction isn't changing either. That leaves us with: \[t=\frac{\Delta x}v\] cool now I can just substitute.
\[\Delta y_{total}=vt+\frac 12at^2+vt\] \[\Delta y_{total}=2vt+\frac 12at^2\] \[\Delta y_{total}=2vt+\frac 12at^2\] and \[t=\frac{\Delta x}v\] \[\Delta y_{total}=2v\frac{\Delta x}{v}+\frac 12a\frac{\Delta x}{v}^2\]
OOopppps!!!!!! \[\Delta y_{total}=2v_y\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}+\frac 12a\left(\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\right)^2\]
right zep?
Why did the acceleration get crossed out during the first displacement?\[\Delta x_1=v_xt+\cancel{\frac 12 a_xt^2}\]
Oh because this is displacement in the x direction? The acceleration is 0, and the velocity is constant?
yes sir! you are correct!
\[\Delta y_{total}=2v_y\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}+\frac 12a\left(\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\right)^2\] Let's see, now I have to sub for the acceleration. \[F=ma\] \[F=qE\] q is the charge of one electron? I think? LOL i should know this haha. E is the Electric field
no that's wrong!
if the electric field is the force per unit charge....then.... that is correct....
\[E=\frac F q\]
but i need to substitute for the acceleration, because that's not something I can measure. I can only measure the deflection (in mm)
hmmm true
\[F=ma\] \[\frac E q=ma\] \[a=\frac E{mq}\] but there is more....I can't just make that substitution apparently. I need to use potential and kinetic energies instead :-(
ikr!
Potential energy equals kinetic energy \[UE=KE\]
Kinetic energy \(KE=\frac 12 mv^2\)
and for reasons I don't know \[UE=V\cdot q\] Potential energy \(U\) is supposedly different from electric potential \(V\) Electric potential is the Potential energy per unit charge. \[\frac U q=V\]
this allows be to sub for velocity, but not for the acceleration :'-(
I'd have to use \[a=\frac E{mq}\] Let's see what happens.... \[\Delta y_{total}=2v_y\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}+\frac 12a\left(\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\right)^2\] \[\Delta y_{total}=2v_y\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}+\frac 12\frac{E}{mq}\left(\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\right)^2\] ugh!!!!!!!!!!!!! \[\Delta y_{total}=\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\left(2v_y+\frac 12\frac{E}{mq}\left(\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\right)\right)\] \[\Delta y_{total}=\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\left(2v_y+\frac 12\frac{E}{mq}\left(\frac{\Delta x}{v_x}\right)\right)\]
we made a mistake....there was no velocity in the y at any point, huh? I don't know anymore....time to sleep haha.
What exactly do you want to know? The vertical displacement over A? in terms of which variables? and do you *have* to use energy formulas to get the answer?
@TuringTest My goal is to get the displacement as a function of the electric field It should look like this \[\Delta y=\Delta y_1+\Delta y_2 =\frac{Ec}{2v}\left(B+\frac c 2\right)\]

Not the answer you are looking for?

Search for more explanations.

Ask your own question