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||<:30%>[:PiraScheme#Mechanics: Table of Mechanics Demonstration]||<:30%>[:MEEquipmentList: List of Mechanics Equipment & Supplies]||<:30%>[:Demonstrations:Lecture Demonstrations]|| ||<:30%>[[PiraScheme#Mechanics| Table of Mechanics Demonstration]]||<:30%>[[MEEquipmentList| List of Mechanics Equipment & Supplies]]||<:30%>[[Demonstrations|Lecture Demonstrations]]||
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 [:Linear_Momentum#Collisions2D: 1N40. Collisions in Two Dimensions]  [[Linear_Momentum#Collisions2D| 1N40. Collisions in Two Dimensions]]
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 1. Turn on the air when ready. See [:RedWhiteGasCart:air & gas cart page] for operating instructions.  1. Turn on the air when ready. See [[RedWhiteGasCart|air & gas cart page]] for operating instructions.
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In conservative systems, linear momentum is always conserved (the full vector quantity - magnitude & direction). The larger the angle of incidence, the larger the angle between the final momenta will be. With the colliding masses staying the same and consistently using the same mass as the incident mass, the only effective variable in this demonstration is the incident angle. To see the effect that having a relatively larger or smaller incident mass has, alternate the collisions between larger and smaller incident angles. Compare the results while using the same incident angle (easier said than done - requires some practice). To "remove" the mass effect in this collision, refer to [:AirTableEqualMass: Air Table Collisions - Equal Masses] In conservative systems, linear momentum is always conserved (the full vector quantity - magnitude & direction). The larger the angle of incidence, the larger the angle between the final momenta will be. With the colliding masses staying the same and consistently using the same mass as the incident mass, the only effective variable in this demonstration is the incident angle. To see the effect that having a relatively larger or smaller incident mass has, alternate the collisions between larger and smaller incident angles. Compare the results while using the same incident angle (easier said than done - requires some practice). To "remove" the mass effect in this collision, refer to [[AirTableEqualMass| Air Table Collisions - Equal Masses]]
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 * [https://www.youtube.com/user/LectureDemostrations/videos?view=1 Lecture Demonstration's Youtube Channel]  * [[https://www.youtube.com/user/LectureDemostrations/videos?view=1|Lecture Demonstration's Youtube Channel]]
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 * [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Momentum#Multiple_dimensions Collisions in Multiple Dimensions - Wikipedia]  * [[https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Momentum#Multiple_dimensions|Collisions in Multiple Dimensions - Wikipedia]]
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[:Instructional:Home] [[Instructional|Home]]

Table of Mechanics Demonstration

List of Mechanics Equipment & Supplies

Lecture Demonstrations

Air Table Collisions - Unequal Mass, 1N40.21

Topic and Concept:

Location:

  • Floor Item: ME, South Wall

AirTableSetup01-400.jpg

Abstract:

Collide two pucks of unequal mass on an air table, one moving and one stationary, while varying the angle of impact between them.

Equipment

Location

ID Number

Air Table

Floor Item: ME, South Wall

Air Pucks

ME, Bay B1, Shelf #2

Red & White Gas Cart

ME, Bay B1, Shelf #2

Important Setup Notes:

  • This demonstration requires a supply of compressed air!

Setup and Procedure:

  1. Connect the compressed air supply to the nozzle on the air table.
  2. Turn on the air when ready. See air & gas cart page for operating instructions.

  3. Place the target puck about one third of the total table length away from the end. This will remain stationary.
  4. When ready, use your hand to accelerate the other puck from the far end of the table toward the target puck.
  5. Repeat this collision using different incident angles.

Cautions, Warnings, or Safety Concerns:

  • Make sure you are using compressed air and NOT methane gas!

Discussion:

In conservative systems, linear momentum is always conserved (the full vector quantity - magnitude & direction). The larger the angle of incidence, the larger the angle between the final momenta will be. With the colliding masses staying the same and consistently using the same mass as the incident mass, the only effective variable in this demonstration is the incident angle. To see the effect that having a relatively larger or smaller incident mass has, alternate the collisions between larger and smaller incident angles. Compare the results while using the same incident angle (easier said than done - requires some practice). To "remove" the mass effect in this collision, refer to Air Table Collisions - Equal Masses

CollisionsIn2D-Wikipedia.gif

AirTable05-250.jpg

AirTable03-250.jpg

AirTable02-250.jpg

AirTable01-250.jpg

AirTable04-250.jpg

Pucks06-250.jpg

Pucks03-250.jpg

Pucks02-250.jpg

[ATTACH]

[ATTACH]

[ATTACH]

[ATTACH]

Videos:

References:

Home

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