Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics - 10th Edition - by Raymond A. Serway, John W. Jewett - ISBN 9781337553292
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Physics for Scientists and Engineers wi...
10th Edition
Raymond A. Serway, John W. Jewett
Publisher: Cengage Learning
ISBN: 9781337553292

Solutions for Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics

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Chapter 2.8 - Freely Falling ObjectsChapter 3 - VectorsChapter 3.2 - Vector And Scalar QuantitiesChapter 3.3 - Basic Vector ArithmeticChapter 3.4 - Components Of Vector And Unit VectorsChapter 4 - Motion In Two DimensionsChapter 4.1 - The Position, Velocity, And Acceleration VectorsChapter 4.3 - Projectile MotionChapter 4.4 - Analysis Model: Particle In Uniform Circular MotionChapter 4.5 - Tangential And Radial AccelerationChapter 5 - The Laws Of MotionChapter 5.2 - Newton's First Law And Inertial FramesChapter 5.4 - Newton's Second LawChapter 5.5 - The Gravitational Force And WeightChapter 5.6 - Newton's Third LawChapter 5.8 - Force Of FrictionChapter 6 - Circular Motion And Other Applications Of Newton's LawsChapter 6.1 - Extending The Particle In Uniform Circular Motion ModelChapter 6.2 - Nonuniform Circular MotionChapter 6.3 - Motion In Accelerated FramesChapter 6.4 - Motion In The Presence Of Resistive ForcesChapter 7 - Energy Of A SystemChapter 7.2 - Work Done By A Constant ForceChapter 7.3 - The Scalar Product Of Two VectorsChapter 7.4 - Work Done By A Varying ForceChapter 7.5 - Kinetic Energy And The Work-kinetic Energy TheoremChapter 7.6 - Potential Energy Of A SystemChapter 7.8 - Relationship Between Conservative Forces And Potential EnergyChapter 8 - Conservation Of EnergyChapter 8.1 - Analysis Model: Nonisolated System(energy)Chapter 8.2 - Analysis Model: Isolated System(energy)Chapter 8.3 - Situations Involving Kinetic FrictionChapter 9 - Linear Momentum And CollisionsChapter 9.1 - Linear MomentumChapter 9.3 - Analsis Model: Nonisolated System(momentum)Chapter 9.4 - Collisions In One DimensionChapter 9.6 - The Center Of MassChapter 9.7 - Systems Of Many ParticlesChapter 10 - Rotation Of A Rigid Object About A Fixed AxisChapter 10.1 - Angular Position, Velocity, And AccelerationChapter 10.2 - Analysis Model: Rigid Object Under Constant Angular AccelerationChapter 10.3 - Angular And Translational QuantitiesChapter 10.4 - TorqueChapter 10.5 - Analysis Model: Rigid Object Under A Net TorqueChapter 10.7 - Rotational Kinetic EnergyChapter 10.9 - Rolling Motion Of A Right ObjectChapter 11 - Angular MomentumChapter 11.1 - The Vector Product And TorqueChapter 11.2 - Analysis Model: Nonisolated System(angular Momentum)Chapter 11.3 - Angular Momentum Of A Rotating Rigid ObjectChapter 11.4 - Analysis Model: Isolated System(angular Momentum)Chapter 12 - Static Equilibrium And ElasticityChapter 12.1 - Analysis Model: Rigid Objects In EquilibriumChapter 12.2 - More On The Center Of GravityChapter 12.4 - Elastic Properties Of SolidsChapter 13 - Universal GravitationChapter 13.1 - Newton's Law Of Universal GravitationChapter 13.2 - Free-fall Acceleration And The Gravitational ForceChapter 13.4 - Kepler's Laws And The Motion Of PlanetsChapter 13.6 - Energy Considerations In Planetary And Satellite MotionChapter 14 - Fluid MechanicsChapter 14.1 - PressureChapter 14.2 - Variation Of Pressure With DepthChapter 14.3 - Pressure MeasurementsChapter 14.4 - Buoyant Forces And Archimedes's PrincipleChapter 14.6 - Bernoulli's EquationChapter 15 - Oscillatory MotionChapter 15.1 - Motion Of An Object Attached To A SpringChapter 15.2 - Analysis Model: Particle In Simple Harmonic MotionChapter 15.4 - Comparing Simple Harmonic Motion With Uniform Circular MotionChapter 15.5 - The PendulumChapter 16 - Wave MotionChapter 16.1 - Propagation Of A DisturbanceChapter 16.2 - Analysis Model: Traveling WaveChapter 16.3 - The Speed Of Waves On StringChapter 16.4 - Rate Of Energy Transfer By Sinusoidal Waves On StringsChapter 16.6 - Sound WavesChapter 16.8 - Intensity Of Sound WavesChapter 16.9 - The Doppler EffectChapter 17 - Superposition And Standing WavesChapter 17.1 - Analysis Model: Waves In InterferenceChapter 17.2 - Standing WavesChapter 17.4 - Analysis Model: Waves Under Boundary ConditionsChapter 17.6 - Standing Waves In Air ColumnsChapter 18 - TemperatureChapter 18.1 - Temperature And The Zeroth Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 18.3 - The Constant-volume Gas Thermometer And The Absolute Temperature ScaleChapter 18.4 - Thermal Expansion Of Solids And LiquidsChapter 18.5 - Macroscopic Description Of An Ideal GasChapter 19 - The First Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 19.2 - Specific Heat And CalorimetryChapter 19.3 - Latent HeatChapter 19.5 - The First Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 19.6 - Energy Transfer Mechanisms In Thermal ProcessesChapter 20 - The Kinetic Theory Of GasesChapter 20.1 - Molecular Model Of An Ideal GasChapter 20.2 - Molar Specific Heat Of An Ideal GasChapter 20.3 - The Equipartition Of EnergyChapter 21 - Heat Engines, Entropy, And The Second Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 21.1 - Heat Engines And The Second Law Of ThermodynamicsChapter 21.2 - Heat Pumps And RefrigeratorsChapter 21.4 - The Carnot EngineChapter 21.6 - EntropyChapter 21.7 - Entropy In Thermodynamic SystemsChapter 22 - Electric FieldsChapter 22.1 - Properties Of Electric ChargesChapter 22.2 - Charging Objects By InductionChapter 22.3 - Coulomb's LawChapter 22.4 - Analysis Model: Particle In A Field(electric)Chapter 22.5 - Electric Field LinesChapter 23 - Continuous Charge Distributions And Gauss's LawChapter 23.2 - Electric FluxChapter 23.3 - Gauss's LawChapter 24 - Electric PotentialChapter 24.1 - Electric Potential And Potential DifferenceChapter 24.2 - Potential Difference In A Uniform Electric FieldChapter 24.3 - Electric Potential And Potential Energy Due To Point ChargesChapter 24.4 - Obtaining The Value Of The Electric Field From The Electric PotentialChapter 25 - Capacitance And DielectricsChapter 25.1 - Definition Of CapacitanceChapter 25.2 - Calculating CapacitanceChapter 25.3 - Combinations Of CapacitorsChapter 25.4 - Energy Stored In A Charged CapacitorChapter 25.5 - Capacitors With DielectricsChapter 26 - Current And ResistanceChapter 26.1 - Electric CurrentChapter 26.2 - ResistanceChapter 26.4 - Resistance And TemperatureChapter 27 - Direct-current CircuitsChapter 27.1 - Electromotive ForceChapter 27.2 - Resistors In Series And ParallelChapter 27.4 - Rc CircuitsChapter 28 - Magnetic FieldsChapter 28.1 - Analysis Model: Particle In A Field(magnetic)Chapter 28.2 - Motion Of Charged Particle In A Uniform Magnetci FieldChapter 28.4 - Magnetci Force Acting On A Current-carrying ConductorChapter 28.5 - Torque On A Current Loop In A Uniform Magnetic FieldChapter 29 - Sources Of The Magnetic FieldChapter 29.1 - The Biot-savart LawChapter 29.2 - The Magnetic Force Between Two Parallel ConductorsChapter 29.3 - Ampere's LawChapter 29.4 - The Magnetic Field Of A SolenoidChapter 30 - Faraday's LawChapter 30.1 - Faraday's Law Of InductionChapter 30.2 - Motional EmfChapter 30.3 - Lenz's LawChapter 30.5 - Generators And MotorsChapter 31 - InductanceChapter 31.1 - Self-induction And InductanceChapter 31.2 - Rl CircuitsChapter 31.3 - Energy In A Magnetic FieldChapter 31.4 - Mutual InductanceChapter 31.5 - Oscillations In An Lc CircuitChapter 32 - Alternating-current CircuitsChapter 32.2 - Resistors In An Ac CircuitChapter 32.3 - Inductors In An Ac CircuitChapter 32.4 - Capacitors In An Ac CircuitChapter 32.5 - The Rlc Series CircuitChapter 32.6 - Power In An Ac CircuitChapter 32.7 - Resonance In A Series Rlc CircuitChapter 33 - Electromagnetic WavesChapter 33.1 - Displacement Current And The General Form Of Ampere's LawChapter 33.3 - Plane Electromagnetic WavesChapter 33.5 - Momentum And Radiation PressureChapter 33.6 - Production Of Electromagnetic Waves By An AntennaChapter 33.7 - The Spectrum Of Electromagnetic WavesChapter 34 - The Nature Of Light And The Principles Of Ray OpticsChapter 34.3 - Analysis Model: Wave Under ReflectionChapter 34.4 - Analysis Model: Wave Under RefractionChapter 34.6 - DispersionChapter 34.7 - Total Internal ReflectionChapter 35 - Image FonnationChapter 35.1 - Images Formed By Flat MirrorsChapter 35.2 - Images Formed By SphericalmirrorsChapter 35.3 - Images Formed By RefractionChapter 35.4 - Images Formed By Thin LensesChapter 35.6 - Optical InstrumentsChapter 36 - Wave OpticsChapter 36.2 - Analysis Model:waves In InterferenceChapter 36.3 - Intensity Distribution Of The Double-slit Interference PatternChapter 36.5 - Interference In Thin FilmsChapter 37 - Diffraction Patterns And PolarizationChapter 37.2 - Diffraction Patterns Firom Narrow SlitsChapter 37.3 - Resolution Of Single-slit And Circular AperturesChapter 37.4 - The Diffraction GratingChapter 37.6 - Polar Zation Of LightwavesChapter 38 - RelativityChapter 38.1 - The Princ Ple Of Ga Lilean RelativityChapter 38.4 - Consequences Of The Special Theory Of ReativityChapter 38.6 - The Lorentz Velocity Transformation EquationsChapter 38.8 - Relativistic EnergyChapter 39 - Introduction To Quantum PhysicsChapter 39.1 - Blackbody Radiation And Planck’s HypothesisChapter 39.2 - The Photoelectric EffectChapter 39.3 - The Compton EffectChapter 39.5 - The Wave Properties Of ParticlesChapter 39.6 - A New Model: The Quantum ParticleChapter 40 - Quantum MechanicsChapter 40.1 - The Wave FunctionChapter 40.2 - Analysis Model: Quantum Particle Under Boundary ConditionsChapter 40.5 - Tunneling Through A Potential Energy BarrierChapter 41 - Atomic PhysicsChapter 41.3 - Bohr’s Model Of The Hydrogen AtomChapter 41.4 - The Quantum Model Of The Hydrogen AtomChapter 41.8 - More On Atomic Spectra: Visible And X-rayChapter 42 - Molecules And SolidsChapter 42.1 - Molecular BondsChapter 42.2 - Energy States And Spectra Of MoleculesChapter 43 - Nuclear PhysicsChapter 43.1 - Some Properties Of NucleiChapter 43.5 - The Decay ProcessesChapter 43.8 - Nuclear FissionChapter 43.10 - Nuclear FusionChapter 44 - Particle Physics And CosmologyChapter 44.2 - Positrons And Other AntiparticlesChapter 44.5 - Conservation LawsChapter 44.8 - Quarks

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(a) Find the angular speed of the Earths rotation about its axis. (b) How does this rotation affect...Given M=2i3j+k and N=4i+5j2k, calculate the vector product MN.You are building additional storage space in your garage. You decide to suspend a 10.0-kg sheet of...In introductory physics laboratories, a typical Cavendish balance for measuring the gravitational...A large man sits on a four-legged chair with his feet off the floor. The combined mass of the man...A 0.60-kg block attached to a spring with force constant 130 N/m is free to move on a frictionless,...A seismographic station receives S and P waves from an earthquake, separated in time by 17.3 s....Two waves on one string are described by the wave functions y1=3.0cos(4.0x1.6t)y2=4.0sin(5.0x2.0)t...You are working as a research assistant for a professor whose research area is thermodynamics. He...A 55.0-kg woman eats a 540 Calorie (540 kcal) jelly doughnut for breakfast. (a) How many joules of...A spherical balloon of volume 4.00 103 cm3 contains helium at a pressure of 1.20 105 Pa. How many...A particular heat engine has a mechanical power output of 5.00 kW and an efficiency of 25.0%. The...Find to three significant digits the charge and the mass of the following particles. Suggestion:...A negatively charged rod of finite length carries charge with a uniform charge per unit length....How much work is done (by a battery, generator, or some other source of potential difference) in...(a) When a battery is connected to the plates of a 3.00-F capacitor, it stores a charge of 27.0 C....A 200-km-long high-voltage transmission line 2.00 cm in diameter carries a steady current of 1 000...Two 1.50-V batterieswith their positive terminals in the same directionare inserted in series into a...At the equator, near the surface of the Earth, the magnetic field is approximately 50.0 T northward,...Calculate the magnitude of the magnetic field at a point 25.0 cm from a long, thin conductor...A circular loop of wire of radius 12.0 cm is placed in a magnetic field directed perpendicular to...A 2.00-H inductor carries a steady current of 0.500 A. When the switch in the circuit is opened, the...(a) What is the resistance of a lightbulb that uses an average power of 75.0 W when connected to a...A 0.200-A current is charging a capacitor that has circular plates 10.0 cm in radius. It the plate...In an experiment to measure the speed of light using the apparatus of Armand H. L. Fizeau (see Fig....(a) Does your bathroom mirror show you older or younger than you actually are? (b) Compute an...Two slits are separated by 0.320 mm. A beam of 500-nm light strikes the slits, producing an...Heliumneon laser light ( = 632.8 nm) is sent through a 0.300-mm-wide single slit. What is the width...In a laboratory frame of reference, an observer notes that Newtons second law is valid. Assume...Lightning produces a maximum air temperature on the order of 104 K, whereas a nuclear explosion...A free electron has a wave function (x)=Aei(5.001010x) where x is in meters. Find its (a) de Broglie...The wavelengths of the Lyman series for hydrogen are given by 1=RH(11n2)n=2,3,4, (a) Calculate the...A van der Waals dispersion force between helium atoms produces a very shallow potential well, with a...(a) What is the order of magnitude of the number of protons in your body? (b) Of the number of...Two photons are produced when a proton and an antiproton annihilate each other. In the reference...

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