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EJP 2006 A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone. paper.
EJP 2006 A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone.
EJP 2006 A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone.

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A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone

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2006 Eur. J. Phys. 27 567

(http://iopscience.iop.org/0143-0807/27/3/011)

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that is.5 and C A Vargas 1 Facultad de Ciencias. DF. Mexico City 04000. We exhibit that for each set of conditions defining the motion there is only one circular orbit which is stable. Author to whom any correspondence should be addressed. Apartado Postal 21-939. and so on. Mexico 2 Departamento de Ciencias B´ asicas.uam. 2]. Mexico City 04000. Besides.uam.mx Received 5 January 2006 Published 21 March 2006 Online at stacks. for example balls rolling on inclines. of motion on a freely falling cone. This non-holonomic system admits a solution in terms of quadratures. DF. San Diego. see for example [3–10]. 27 (2006) 567–576 EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF PHYSICS doi:10. Department of Mathematics and Statistics. some of the problems involving rolling particles on a 4 5 On sabbatical leave from Laboratorio de Sistemas Din´amicos UAM-Azcapotzalco. Mexico City.azc. motion in toboggans. the dynamics of bicycles or wheels. Furthermore. c 2006 IOP Publishing Ltd Printed in the UK 0143-0807/06/030567+10$30. bowls in a bowling alley. CA 92182-7720. DF. We show that its solutions can be found using an analogy with central force problems. Introduction Rigid body motion has always been an interesting and very usable subject of classical mechanics [1. Many subtle points of dynamics and of mathematical techniques for studying the behaviour of physical systems can be learned by studying the motion of rigid bodies. the motion of snow boarders. Universidad Aut´onoma Metropolitana. We also discuss the case of motion with no gravitational field.mx and cvargas@correo. Apartado Postal 21-267 Coyoacan.azc. the behaviour of billiard balls. 1. Mexico 3 Nonlinear Dynamical Systems Group. many everyday phenomena can be understood in terms of rigid body motion at least in a first approximation. Part of the interest of today comes from the insight that can be gained from the behaviour of spinning asteroids or artificial satellites.INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS PUBLISHING Eur.4 2. On this matter.00 567 . Universidad Nacional Aut´ onoma de M´exico. J L Fernandez-Chapou .iop.1088/0143-0807/27/3/011 A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone 2 ´ I Campos1. Phys. A L Salas-Brito3. Mexico. San Diego State University. J. Unidad Azcapotzalco.org/EJP/27/567 Abstract We analyse the motion of a sphere that rolls without slipping on the inside of a conical surface having its axis in the direction of the constant gravitational field of the Earth. Though the importance of rigid bodies is clear. rigid body motion can be chaotic [11–13]. USA E-mail: asb@correo. 5500 Campanile Drive.

respectively. Here our aim is to study the motion of a sphere on the inner surface of a conical surface as an exactly solvable example of rigid body motion. The motion of a spherical body rolling without slipping on surfaces of revolution has been recently studied with the purpose of illuminating control processes [10]. we find that the general solution of the problem can be cast in expressions similar to those defining ellipses and hyperbolas. Then we establish an analogy with particle motion in a central field in two dimensions. g is the acceleration of gravity and φ. whereas α = 0 corresponds to motion on a cylindrical surface. 0) are unit vectors in the direction of the meridional line and the parallel circle on the cone.I Campos et al 568 surface are often modelled in beginning courses as point particles sliding on surfaces [6. r is the distance from the origin to the CM and ϑ is the polar angle of the sphere’s CM. All these relations may be seen from figure 1. The tangential components of the CM velocity. v and z defined appropriately is fairly general. the Lagrangian of the system can be written as L = 12 M(u2 + v 2 ) + 12 I [φ˙ 2 + 2φ˙ ψ˙ cos θ + θ˙ 2 + φ˙ 2 ] − Mgz. sin α sin ϑ. cos α). z = r cos α. After reducing the problem to investigating the motion of a particle located at the sphere’s centre of mass (CM). we analyse certain of its qualitative features such as the existence of a stable circular orbit. are u = r˙ . This modelling is an appropriate pedagogical device in introductory courses but we want to show here that the problems can be addressed using a rigid body approach in more advanced courses. (1) where α is half the angle of aperture of the cone—therefore. where ω is the angular velocity vector of the sphere and eˆ 1 = (sin α cos ϑ. 0 α π/2. The vector ω can be written in terms of Euler’s angles. θ and ψ are Euler’s angles [1]. We obtain the general solution of this problem expressing it in quadratures. y = r sin α sin ϑ. y. For the case of a conical surface in free fall. I = 5Ma 2 /2 is the moment of inertia of the sphere. a its radius. Lagrangian (3) with u. we choose a Cartesian coordinate system (x. 2. (2) respectively. the description it gives is valid for an arbitrary surface of revolution with a sphere rolling on its surface. In this work. ˙ v = r sin α ϑ. We also calculate the apsidal (apogee) angle of the CM motion to find the orbit’s symmetry axes and argue that the CM trajectory densely fills a strip on the conical surface. eˆ 2 = (−sin ϑ. we analyse the motion of a sphere that rolls without slipping on the inside of a right circular cone under the influence of a uniform gravitational field acting vertically downwards. The motion of the sphere is further constrained according to u − a ω · eˆ 1 = 0 and v + a ω · eˆ 2 = 0. in the meridional and parallel directions (using a sort of geographical terminology) to the conical surface. 14]. cos ϑ. it corresponds to the vertex of the imaginary cone—shown dashed in figure 1—on which the CM moves). Therefore. z) such that the origin of coordinates is at the position of the sphere’s centre of mass (CM) when the sphere simply rests on the cone (that is. α = π/2 corresponds to motion on a plane. the coordinates are then (see figure 1) x = r sin α cos ϑ. an expression that can be found in many textbooks [1–3]. (3) where M is the mass. The equations of motion To describe the position of the sphere’s centre of mass (CM). . in the direction of the symmetry axis of the cone. This can be of special importance in courses attended by engineering students.

using Lagrange’s undetermined coefficient method [2]. The cone on which the sphere of radius a rolls is shown in a continuous black line. E. The equations of motion of the sphere can be obtained. With the help of the constrictions. so the vertex of the actual cone is at z0 = −a csc α. If we employ equations (2) for substituting u and v. 3.A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone 569 Figure 1. of the sphere is a constant of motion since we are neglecting any dissipative effects. (6) . u˙ + v ρ 7 7 v (5) sin α = 0. κ = cos α/ρ and ω ≡ ω3 is the component of ω normal to the cone. The above first two equations are essentially Newton’s second law for the centre of mass of the sphere and the third one is its rotating counterpart for a rotating rigid sphere. to get 2 5 v sin α − aκω = − g cos α. The origin of coordinates is chosen as the vertex of the imaginary cone. The radius of the parallel circle containing the CM is symbolized by ρ. where ρ is the radius of curvature of the parallel circle at the point of contact. v˙ − u ρ a ω˙ + uvκ = 0. ρ = r sin α. Conserved quantities in the motion of the sphere It should be clear that the total energy. The imaginary cone is the same as the actual one but displaced upwards a distance a csc α. E= 7 M(u2 10 + v2) + 7 I ω2 10 + 75 Mgz. The dashed cone is the imaginary cone on which the sphere’s centre of mass (CM) moves. from L and the constrictions (4). a these two relations just mean that the sphere rolls with no slipping on the surface of the cone. we obtain r˙ − θ˙ sin(φ − ϑ) + ψ˙ sin θ cos(φ − ϑ) = 0. The energy of the sphere can be obtained directly from equations (5). The figure also shows the CM generalized coordinates r and ϑ. Euler’s angles have been thence eliminated from the description. a (4) r ˙ ϑ˙ sin α + θ˙ sin α cos(φ − ϑ) − φ˙ sin α + ψ[sin α sin θ sin(φ − ϑ) + cos α cos θ ] = 0.

The easiest way of showing that (8) is a constant is by taking its t-derivative and using (5) to show that it vanishes. the energy is the only constant of motion. For arbitrary surfaces of revolution. But in our conical case it is simple to show.e. 7 sin α 7 . comes from effects associated with the fact that we are describing not a point particle but a sphere and with the rolling-but-no-slipping condition. again with u and v appropriately defined. The point z = 0 has been chosen as the point of zero potential energy [1. for spheres rolling on flat surfaces—with symmetry axis as the z-axis—there exists one more constant of motion given by [10] 2ab2 L+ = l − Lz . 2 7 7 7 2˙ 2 Mr ϑ sin α = Lz . ˙ (7) Lz = Mρv = Mρ 2 ϑ. The equivalent radial problem Combining the previous equations. using the equations of motion (5).I Campos et al 570 We note in passing that this expression (6) is valid. 4. It can be worth noting that the factor 7/10 in the CM’s kinetic energy. that the z-component of the angular momentum of the centre of mass (CM) is also a constant of the motion. 7 7 2M sin2 α (14) 2 Lz h 5 B= cot α. for any surface of revolution. A. we can get a new expression for r which can be expressed as 1 A B (13) E = M r˙ 2 + 2 + + Cr. C = Mg cos α. i. we are assuming that it is not possible for the sphere to cut through the surface of the cone. of such surfaces as z = bρ + c. in cylindrical coordinates. i. 2 r r with constants E . (8) 5(z − c) with constants b and c coming from the parametrization. in our case. we obtain 5 1 1 5 M(˙r 2 + r 2 ϑ˙ 2 sin2 α) + Ma 2 ω2 + Mgr cos α = E. instead of the usual 1/2. In a conical surface. Moreover. (9) where l = I ω is the angular momentum of the sphere with respect to the normal to the surface of revolution at the point of contact and ω is the rotational angular speed around this same axis. z0 being the z-coordinate of the vertex of the cone on which the sphere is rolling. A= . 2 Mr sin α 5Ma (10) (11) (12) where h is a new constant. Note that equation (11) shows that ϑ never changes sign. 10]. aω − 2L+ Lz cos α = ≡ h. z 0 z0 = −a csc α since the sphere is geometrically constrained.e. Using equation (2) and the expression for ρ in the integrals of motion (6)–(8). the change in ϑ is monotonic. In is also worth pinpointing that. b is the slope of the generatrix (in our case b = cot α) and c is the z-coordinate of the vertex of the surface on which the sphere’s centre moves (in our case c = 0). B and C defined by L2z 1 + 27 cot2 α 5 1 2 E = E − Mh .

A particular value of the constant ‘energy’ E = −1 is also shown. purely ‘radial’ problem. As the plot exhibits. from equations (11) and (13). A glance at figure 2 thus shows that the motion is restricted between the two turning points. also shows a minimum value at rc . is ρc = rc sin α. in arbitrary units) value as the horizontal line crossing Veff in two points. That is. as r Lz dr 1 ϑ =± . points at which r˙ = 0. The actual radius of the circular orbit. The plot also exhibits that Veff (r) attains its minimum value at rc and that this is a stable minimum. in the case where the sphere is rotating around the cone axis (Lz = 0 and 0 < α < π/2) both A and C are strictly positive constants. B = −3. The points marked r1 and r2 are turning points. a stable circular orbit is possible at this distance rc . the effective potential has only one minimum and thus just two turning points for any E > Veff (rc ).5. r1 and r2 —the turning points where r˙ vanishes. The graph of Veff . respectively. figure 2. Equations (16) and (17) are the general form of the solution of the problem in terms of quadratures. Expression (13) can be regarded as the energy equation for an equivalent. the orbit equation into account that r˙ = (dr/dϑ) dϑ. meaning that the sphere’s CM moves on a strip bounded by two parallel circles on the conical surface. that is. Taking ˙ we obtain. The plot was made using A = 1. This figure shows the typical behaviour of Veff . with an effective potential energy term given by A B (15) + + Cr. r2 r which we show in figure 2. we have also traced a constant E (= −1. (17) √ sin2 α 2M r1 r 2 E − A2 + B + Cr r r where r1 corresponds to the first turning point and the ‘±’ sign corresponds to the clockwise and counterclockwise rotations. equation (13) can be directly integrated to yield the general solution of the problem as r dr t =± (16) . Moreover.A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone 571 Figure 2. In this figure. 2 r1 E − rA2 + Br + Cr M Veff (r) = where we have chosen the reference point as one of the turning points of the motion. The integrals (17) and (16) can be . The effective potential Veff (r) is plotted against r in arbitrary units. C = 2 in equation (15). as measured from the cone’s symmetry axis.

it can be much simpler to just take a look at figure 2. h and Lz . as it exhibits that there is one and only one circular orbit on the surface. ϑ˙ c or ωc as a function of initial conditions of the remaining two for starting the motion on the circular orbit. to get 5 2 ϕ˙ (aω) cos α − g cos α. a simple analysis of figure 2 says that the motion is always bounded between r1 and r2 . 5. but satisfying equation (19). of this orbit we must take u˙ = 0—which means that the acceleration. when B = 0). just by checking if those initial values satisfy equation (19). The existence of only one real and positive root follows from the fact that the last term in (20) is less than zero. Analogy with a non-homogeneous harmonic oscillator and the orbit on a freely falling cone Let us substitute equations (2) in the first of equations (5). one of opposite sign to ω0 and another of the same sign. rc . However. (21) + rc = r1 + r2 C r1 + r2 This is the sort of property called universal in [6]. due to condition (19). There is a further point worth mentioning: the existence of a relationship between the radius of the circular orbit and the r-values of the turning points. To determine the radius. (22) 7 sin α 7 where ϕ ≡ ϑ sin α. Multiplying by M and using equations (7) and (8) on the right-hand side of equation (22). 2. we get r¨ − r ϕ˙ 2 = M(¨r − r ϕ˙ 2 ) = f (r). there can be only one circular orbit which besides is stable. the circular orbit is only possible when the initial conditions are such that 5g . but such expressions do not offer much insight into the properties of the motion. (20) This is a cubic equation for rc that has always a real positive root. Since the first term in equation (18) is always positive and cos α > 0 because 0 < α < π/2. Clearly. However. but let us pinpoint that. Now equation (18) has one solution for ωc with initial conditions r0 and ϑ˙ 0 while it has two solutions with initial conditions r0 and ω0 . If we know the initial values ω0 and ϑ˙ 0 . we could ascertain whether equation (18) has a solution or not.I Campos et al 572 expressed in terms of elliptic integrals of the first and of the second kind. namely 2r12 r22 B r1 r2 3 rc − . for given E . Equation (18) in terms of the constants of motion Lz and h is 3 2 5rc M g sin2 α cos α − 2rc MLz h sin2 α cos α − 7L2z 1 − 57 cos2 α = 0. and that. equation (19) holds if ω0 and ϑ˙ 0 have contrary signs independent of their magnitudes. (21) is very easily shown to reduce to equation (13) of [6] in the point particle limit (that is. (23) . in the r-direction vanishes—in (5) to get 7ϑ˙ c2 rc sin2 α − [5g − 2aωc ϑ˙ c ] cos α = 0. this equation is only valid when 2hLz < 5Mrc2 g sin2 α. whereas the coefficient of the first term is positive [15]. and thus the force. ri . (18) the subscript ‘c’ meaning magnitudes evaluated on the parallel circle r = rc . (19) ϑ˙ c ωc < 2a Equation (18) is quite useful since it allows us to evaluate any one of the three quantities rc . in fact. i = 1.

using the relations B ≡ d d L d = ϕ˙ = dt dϕ Mr 2 dϕ and L2 d d2 = dt 2 Mr 2 dϕ 1 d r 2 dϕ (26) . we recognize two cases: (A) when h and Lz have different signs. To classify the solutions of the problem in free fall.A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone 573 where f (r) ≡ 5 B A + 3 − Mg cos α 2 r r 7 (24) and 2 2 L2 cot2 α Lz (25) Lh cot α. hLz > 0. i. additionally. (27) Now. i. that is. 7 7 M sin α therefore. that g = 0. d2 W 2 2 Mh cot α 2 (28) + 1 + cot α W = − dϕ 2 7 7 L or. L ≡ Mr 2 ϕ˙ = . r 7Lz 2 (30) The constants of integration A and ϑ0 can be determined from the initial conditions. Lz . ϑ = ϕ/ sin α. In any case. the general solution can be written in the form W ≡ cos α 1 = e cos [(ϑ − ϑ0 ) ± 1] r p (31) with p≡ 7|Lz |2 2M|h| sin2 α (32) or in the form r(ϑ) = rmin e±1 e cos (ϑ − ϑ0 ) ± 1 (33) . The variables r(t) and ϕ(t) can be considered as the polar coordinates of a particle moving on a plane under the action of the ‘central’ force f (r) given in equation (23). If. with g = 0 and using (26) and (27). we assume the cone is in free fall. the general solution can be written as W ≡ 2Mh sin2 α cos α 1 = A cos [(ϑ − ϑ0 )] − . analogous to the equations of motion of a particle in a central force field. A ≡ . as we did in section 4. then the orbit of the centre of the sphere. hLz < 0. the equations of motion of the sphere are found.e.. If we define 2 ≡ 1 − (5/7) cos2 α . (29) dϑ 2 7 7 Lz This is the well-known inhomogeneous differential equation for harmonic motion.e. can be easily obtained by rewriting equation (22) in terms of ϕ. in terms of the angle in the polar plane. introducing Binet’s variable W ≡ 1/r. and the vertical component of the angular momentum. 5 2 Mh cos α sin2 α d2 W 2 cos + 1 − α W = − . or (B) when h and Lz have the same sign. r = r(ϕ). the equation of motion (23) becomes.

there are two values of ϑ for which e cos (ϑ − ϑ0 ) = 1. (B2) If 0 < e < 1. As the orbit is symmetric with respect to the polar axis (r(−ϑ) = r(ϑ)). since its sign can be changed by substituting ϑ → ϑ + π . In this case. The possible motions are best analysed case by case. having radii (36) r = rmin and 1+e . the orbit is the circle (35) r(ϑ) = rc = p csc α 1 − 57 cos2 α . 0 < e < 1. (34) cos α(e ± 1) where e and ϑ0 are constants of integration. When ϑ approaches any of these two values r → ∞. this relation coincides with (20) if g = 0. (38) 1 − 57 cos2 α which means that the apsidal angle ψ (the angle swept by the CM’s radius vector in going from rmin to rmax ) is π > π. The sign in equation (34) is plus if hLz < 0 and minus if hLz > 0. e = 1 and e > 1. just by changing the orientation of the coordinates. (B1) If e = 0. (37) r = rmax = rmin 1−e The CM of the sphere touches the circle with radius r = rmax when π ϑ − ϑ0 = . therefore. (39) ψ= 1 − 57 cos2 α thus the apsides advance in each period of rotation. rmin = (A) In the case where hLz > 0. the angular displacement of the apsides in each rotation of the centre of the sphere around the z-axis is −1/2 . e = 0. that is. We find now four possibilities. The motion in these cases is as we describe in what follows. Without loss of generality. as follows. we have the minus sign in equation (34) and therefore e > 1. we can assume that e 0. they define two asymptotes and the orbit corresponds to a branch of a hyperbola.I Campos et al 574 with p . the plus sign is in order in equation (34). (B) In the case where hLz < 0. the orbit is confined to the strip defined by the two parallel circles on the cone.

ψ = 2π 1 − 57 cos2 α −1 (40) and the angular velocity of precession of the apsides is −1/2 −1/2 .

(41) T T 7 7 where T is the period of rotation of the CM around the z-axis and T ˙ ≡ 1 ˙ ≡ 2π ϑ (42) ϑdt T 0 T ˙ is the mean value of ϑ.ψ 2π 5 5 ˙ = 1 − cos2 α − 1 = ϑ 1 − cos2 α −1 . the orbit never repeats itself thus filling completely the strip that contains the orbit as t → ∞. we may say that the orbit is ergodic on the strip. that is. . 2 Since (1 − 5 cos α/7)1/2 can be shown to be an irrational number for 0 < α < π/2. that given enough time the orbit would densely fill all of the strip’s surface. That is.

and. 575 (43) (44) (45) and therefore r → ∞ when ϑ approaches any of these values. With the help of the constrictions. In such a frame. to actually integrate the equations of motion for obtaining the CM’s orbit in terms of elementary functions. we have only to substitute the values of rmin and p in equation (13) (with C = 0) to get 49(1 − 57 cos2 α)E e = 1+ . that 0 < e < 1 if E < 0. we can easily verify that r → ∞ as π + ϑ0 . The only thing that remains to be done is to obtain the value of e in terms of the constants of motion. that e = 1 if E = 0 and that e > 1 if E > 0. which simply define the asymptotes of the corresponding branch of the hyperbola. from which we have e > 1 always. then there exist two values of ϑ for which e cos 1 − 57 cos2 α(ϑ − ϑ0 ) = −1. we required changing to a freely falling frame. furthermore. (46) 2Mh2 cos2 α Note that e depends only on E and h. Acknowledgments ALS-B has been partially supported by a PAPIIT-UNAM grant (108302). We have established the existence of bounded motions and of circular orbits in the system analysing an effective potential in which the equivalent single-particle system moves. with the help of this relation. we have reduced it to study the motion of a particle in two dimensions. The motion was first considered under the action of gravity and we managed to obtain an implicit solution in quadratures. But this can easily be done. we have been able to obtain solutions for the CM orbit analogous those in a related central problem. if hLz > 0 then B > 0 and therefore E > 0. he expresses his thanks to the Computational Science Research Center of SDSU and especially to . ϑ → ± 1 − 57 cos2 α Therefore. With the help of this effective potential. 6. Conclusions We have studied the motion of a sphere rolling on the inner surface of a right circular cone with opening angle α under the assumption that it does not slip. it does not really matter that we are describing different physical systems. But. this case is analogous to motion in a repulsive force field. We have been able to show. we are able to obtain implicit expressions for r(t) and thus for θ (t). The analogy between motions in our system with central-field motion and especially with an inhomogeneous oscillator in the freely falling case should be pointed out as interesting and quite amusing.A sphere rolling on the inside surface of a cone (B3) If e = 1. that the CM can move on hyperbolic or on preceding elliptic. the orbit is a branch of a hyperbola with asymptotes defined by π + ϑ0 . However. consequently. This aspect of the behaviour has a certain pedagogical significance as it can serve to emphasize that the same equations have always the same solutions. ϑ = ± 1 − 57 cos2 α (B4) If e > 1. but never on parabolic orbits.

M K Dochi and C Suri. 16 106 Fajans J 2000 Am. Phys. This paper is dedicated to the memory of our beloved friends P M Botitas. Phys. 40 595 Soodak H 2002 Am. Del Rio A G. ed E Lacomba and J Llibre (Singapore: World Scientific) p 1 Theron W F D 2000 Am. Carpena P and Aguiar J 1997 Eur. Phys. J. 70 815 L´opez-Ruiz R and Pacheco A F 2002 Eur. Math. 23 579 Arizmendi C M. Phys. Phys. 18 409 Fern´andez-Chapou J L 1998 Geometric Control and Non-Holonomic Mechanics ed V Jurdjevic and R W Sharpe (Providence. J. P´erez A and Ra˜nada A F 1995 Eur. Calles A and Riveros H 1972 Am. J. RI: American Mathematical Society and Canadian Mathematical Society) p 199 Efroimsky M 2000 J. 68 654 Uspensky J V 1997 Teor´ıa de Ecuaciones (Mexico City: Limusa) chapter V .I Campos et al 576 Jose E Castillo and Ricardo Carretero for computational support. Carretero-Gonz´alez R. 41 1854 Maciejewski A J and Przybylska 2003 Nonintegrability of the problem of a small satellite in gravitational and magnetic fields Preprint math-ph/0308010 Barrientos M. Phys. The cheerful collaboration of A Simon and M Nick of Rolando California. J. P M Lobitta. and of H Kranken. Phys. F C Sadi. D Yoli and V Binny of the Monte Bello gang is also gratefully acknowledged. Phys. J. 68 812 Carnero C. N´un˜ ez-Y´epez H N and Salas-Brito A L 1996 New Trends in HS&CM: Advanced Series in Nonlinear Dynamics vol 8. J. J. We acknowledge with thanks the help of H N N´un˜ ez-Y´epez. References [1] [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] [11] [12] [13] [14] [15] Landau L and Lifshitz E M 1976 Mechanics 3rd edn (Oxford: Pergamon) chapter VI Sommerfeld A 1950 Mechanics (New York: Academic) chapter IV Goldstein H 1950 Classical Mechanics (New York: Addison-Wesley) Flores J.

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