Try the fastest way to create flashcards
hello quizlet
Home
Subjects
Expert Solutions
Log in
Sign up
AP Physics 1: Dynamics Cards
4.5 (2 reviews)
Flashcards
Learn
Test
Match
Q-Chat
Get a hint
Newton's 3rd Law
Click the card to flip 👆
when two objects interact, the forces on the objects from each other are always equal in magnitude and opposite in direction
Click the card to flip 👆
1 / 36
1 / 36
Flashcards
Learn
Test
Match
Q-Chat
Created by
dinacav
Teacher
Share
Share
Students also viewed
AP Physics Unit 2 Progress Check: MCQ Part B
21 terms
AP Physics Dynamics test
69 terms
AP Physics Dynamics Test
23 terms
CSD 303 Exam 1
72 terms
chem block 4
15 terms
Physics 2 test equations
23 terms
AP Physics 1 - Unit 2 Progress Check: MCQ Part A
10 terms
physics
70 terms
Auditory Sensitivity
37 terms
chemistry chapter 3
69 terms
Terms in this set (36)
Newton's 3rd Law
when two objects interact, the forces on the objects from each other are always equal in magnitude and opposite in direction
Static Friction
amount of force to start an object moving, velocity and acceleration are zero, sum of the forces is zero
Kinetic or Sliding Friction
resistance force between two surfaces already in motion, the magnitude of this force is less than magnitude of static friction
The larger the coefficient of friction, the more...
difficult it is to slide an object
Friction will always act in the direction....
opposing motion
Atwood machine
when two blocks are connected by a cord that passes over a frictionless pulley, a = g(-m1 + m2) / (m1 + m2)
List some everyday forces
compression, gravity, tension, magnetic, friction
Newton's 1st Law
law of inertia, an object keeps its current state of motion unless acted upon by an unbalanced force
Force
a push or a pull, in Newtons, a vector
Free Body Diagram
how forces are represented on an object
Net Force
the combination of all forces acting on an object, when the net force of an object is equal to zero, there is no change in the object's state of motion
Newton's 2nd Law
when an unbalanced force is exerted on an object, the object accelerates in the direction of the net force
Equation for Newton's 2nd Law
Net force = (mass)(acceleration)
What should you ALWAYS start problems off by doing?
FBD, Newton's 2nd Law equation
Static Equilibrium
objects at rest