Worksheet
Freebody Diagrams #1
Printer Friendly Version
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
True or False:
This freebody diagram would only apply to an object resting on a supporting surface.
True
False
If the mass of this object equals 5 kg, what is the magnitude of the normal force exerted on it by the supporting surface?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
True or False:
According to this freebody diagram, the object is accelerating to the right on a frictionless, supporting surface.
True
False
If this object weighs 49 N and the applied force equals 10 N, what is the magnitude of the resulting acceleration?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
True or False:
According to this freebody diagram, the object is moving at a constant velocity, towards the left, across a supporting surface in the presence of friction.
True
False
If this object weighs 49 N and the applied force equals 10 N, what is the magnitude of the frictional force present between the object and the supporting surface?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
Which choice is correct? This object would be
losing speed
gaining speed
moving at a constant velocity
at rest
The object weighs 49 N and the frictional force between it and the supporting surface equals 10 N. If the applied force is reduced to 6 N, what is the magnitude of the resulting acceleration?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
Which choice is correct? This object is
moving to the left and gaining speed.
moving to the left and losing speed.
moving to the right and gaining speed.
moving to the right and losing speed.
The object weighs 49 N and the frictional force between it and the supporting surface equals 10 N. If the applied force is removed, what is the magnitude of the resulting acceleration?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
Which choice is correct? This object is
moving to the right and losing speed.
moving to the right and gaining speed.
moving to the left and losing speed.
moving to the left and gaining speed.
A second object weighing 29.4 N replaces the original 5 kg mass. As a direct consequence of the reduced mass, the retarding frictional force is now 6 N. Once again a horizontal force equaling 10 N is applied. What is the magnitude of the resulting acceleration?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
True or False:
This freebody diagram would only apply to an object being raised vertically at a constant velocity.
True
False
If the mass of this object equals 3 kg, what is the magnitude of the tension in the string?
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
Which choice is correct? This object could be
rising and losing speed.
rising and gaining speed.
falling and losing speed.
falling and gaining speed.
The 3 kg object now experiences an acceleration of - 4 m/sec
^{2}
. What is the tension in the string?
Refer to the following information for the next question.
True or False:
This freebody diagram could apply to an object in freefall only while it is descending.
True
False
Refer to the following information for the next two questions.
Which choice is correct? This object would be
rising and losing speed.
rising and gaining speed.
falling and losing speed.
falling and gaining speed.
The 3 kg object now experiences an acceleration of 4 m/sec
^{2}
. What is the tension in the string?
Related Documents
Lab:
Labs -
Coefficient of Friction
Labs -
Coefficient of Friction
Labs -
Coefficient of Kinetic Friction (pulley, incline, block)
Labs -
Conservation of Momentum in Two-Dimensions
Labs -
Falling Coffee Filters
Labs -
Force Table - Force Vectors in Equilibrium
Labs -
Inelastic Collision - Velocity of a Softball
Labs -
Inertial Mass
Labs -
LabPro: Newton's 2nd Law
Labs -
Loop-the-Loop
Labs -
Mass of a Rolling Cart
Labs -
Moment of Inertia of a Bicycle Wheel
Labs -
Relationship Between Tension in a String and Wave Speed
Labs -
Relationship Between Tension in a String and Wave Speed Along the String
Labs -
Static Equilibrium Lab
Labs -
Static Springs: Hooke's Law
Labs -
Static Springs: Hooke's Law
Labs -
Static Springs: LabPro Data for Hooke's Law
Labs -
Terminal Velocity
Labs -
Video LAB: A Gravitron
Labs -
Video LAB: Ball Re-Bounding From a Wall
Labs -
Video Lab: Falling Coffee Filters
Resource Lesson:
RL -
Advanced Gravitational Forces
RL -
Air Resistance
RL -
Air Resistance: Terminal Velocity
RL -
Forces Acting at an Angle
RL -
Freebody Diagrams
RL -
Gravitational Energy Wells
RL -
Inclined Planes
RL -
Inertial vs Gravitational Mass
RL -
Newton's Laws of Motion
RL -
Non-constant Resistance Forces
RL -
Properties of Friction
RL -
Springs and Blocks
RL -
Springs: Hooke's Law
RL -
Static Equilibrium
RL -
Systems of Bodies
RL -
Tension Cases: Four Special Situations
RL -
The Law of Universal Gravitation
RL -
Universal Gravitation and Satellites
RL -
Universal Gravitation and Weight
RL -
What is Mass?
RL -
Work and Energy
Worksheet:
APP -
Big Fist
APP -
Family Reunion
APP -
The Antelope
APP -
The Box Seat
APP -
The Jogger
CP -
Action-Reaction #1
CP -
Action-Reaction #2
CP -
Equilibrium on an Inclined Plane
CP -
Falling and Air Resistance
CP -
Force and Acceleration
CP -
Force and Weight
CP -
Force Vectors and the Parallelogram Rule
CP -
Freebody Diagrams
CP -
Gravitational Interactions
CP -
Incline Places: Force Vector Resultants
CP -
Incline Planes - Force Vector Components
CP -
Inertia
CP -
Mobiles: Rotational Equilibrium
CP -
Net Force
CP -
Newton's Law of Motion: Friction
CP -
Static Equilibrium
CP -
Tensions and Equilibrium
NT -
Acceleration
NT -
Air Resistance #1
NT -
An Apple on a Table
NT -
Apex #1
NT -
Apex #2
NT -
Falling Rock
NT -
Falling Spheres
NT -
Friction
NT -
Frictionless Pulley
NT -
Gravitation #1
NT -
Head-on Collisions #1
NT -
Head-on Collisions #2
NT -
Ice Boat
NT -
Rotating Disk
NT -
Sailboats #1
NT -
Sailboats #2
NT -
Scale Reading
NT -
Settling
NT -
Skidding Distances
NT -
Spiral Tube
NT -
Tensile Strength
NT -
Terminal Velocity
NT -
Tug of War #1
NT -
Tug of War #2
NT -
Two-block Systems
WS -
Advanced Properties of Freely Falling Bodies #1
WS -
Advanced Properties of Freely Falling Bodies #2
WS -
Calculating Force Components
WS -
Charged Projectiles in Uniform Electric Fields
WS -
Combining Kinematics and Dynamics
WS -
Distinguishing 2nd and 3rd Law Forces
WS -
Force vs Displacement Graphs
WS -
Freebody Diagrams #2
WS -
Freebody Diagrams #3
WS -
Freebody Diagrams #4
WS -
Introduction to Springs
WS -
Kinematics Along With Work/Energy
WS -
Lab Discussion: Gravitational Field Strength and the Acceleration Due to Gravity
WS -
Lab Discussion: Inertial and Gravitational Mass
WS -
net F = ma
WS -
Practice: Vertical Circular Motion
WS -
Ropes and Pulleys in Static Equilibrium
WS -
Standard Model: Particles and Forces
WS -
Static Springs: The Basics
WS -
Vocabulary for Newton's Laws
WS -
Work and Energy Practice: Forces at Angles
TB -
Systems of Bodies (including pulleys)
TB -
Work, Power, Kinetic Energy
PhysicsLAB
Copyright © 1997-2024
Catharine H. Colwell
All rights reserved.
Application Programmer
Mark Acton