## A Course of Practical Physics for Students of Science and Engineering Pt. 1-, Volume 1 |

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abscissas acceleration angle apparatus areometer axes axis balance ballistic pendulum Boyle's law bubble cathetometer centimeter computed constant cross hairs curve cylinder damped vibration denoted density determined deviation disc distance divided elastic limit equal equation experiment Experiment.—The object flexure flywheel friction glass horizontal i00 grams immersed inertia kinetic friction knife edges length load Manipulation means measured mercury meter method micrometer screw milligram Object and Theory observations obtained optical lever oscillation pendulum placed plane planimeter plot poundal pulley pyknometer quantities Questions and Problems radians radius ratio relative viscosity resilience rotation scale divisions scale pan simple harmonic motion Simple Rigidity sinker specific gravity specific viscosity specimen speed spherometer spirit level standard masses surface telescope temperature Test Questions Theory of Experiment.—The tion tracing point tube unit volume vernier vernier scale vertical Whence wire Young's Modulus zero circle zero point

### Popular passages

Page 93 - Show that the moment of inertia of a body about any axis is equal to the moment of inertia about a parallel axis through...

Page 99 - Elasticity is the name given to "that property by virtue of which a body requires force to change its bulk or shape, and requires a continued application of the force to maintain the change, and springs back when the force is removed ; and if left without the force, does not remain at rest except in its previous bulk and shape.

Page 92 - V is given either by the product of the charge and the potential difference or by one-half the product of the mass of the particle and the square of the final velocity. Solving (6-9) for the velocity, l2eV v = ^ — - meters/sec (6-10) \ in The energy acquired by an electron (e = 1.6 X 10~19 coulomb) in "falling" through a potential difference of 1 volt is 1.6 X 10~19 joule.

Page 70 - Or in different words, the specific gravity of a body is the ratio of its mass to the mass of an equal volume of a standard substance. Specific gravity is thus a numerical ratio, or an abstract number which is independent of the units employed.

Page 70 - The specific gravity or relative density of a substance is the ratio of its density to the density of some standard substance.

Page 68 - P = pressure for absolute temperature t and p' the pressure for t temperature also absolute, then nt P ' or if v be the volume at absolute temperature t and v' at t', then v _t v'~t'' Boyle's law states that the product of the pressure and the volume of a perfect gas remains constant if the temperature of the gas is unchanged, denoting pressure by p and volume by v. Boyle's law is pv = constant. If heat is supplied to a perfect heat engine at absolute temperature T and the absolute temperature of...

Page 8 - This line should be drawn so that there are about as many points on one side of it as on the other side.

Page 93 - The moment of inertia of a body about a given axis is 1.2 kg m2.

Page 91 - The general value of the moment of inertia of a particle of mass m about an axis distant r can be easily obtained as follows : In the same way that it is known from experiment that the T • if : , i J- Fort'?

Page 93 - Os perpendicular to its plane, is equal to the sum of its moments of inertia about any two...