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You are on page 1of 4

Chapter 29

Problem 29.1. A flat, rectangular coil consisting of 50 turns measures 25.0 cm by 30.0 cm. It is in a uniform, 1.20 T,

magnetic field, with the plane of the coil parallel to the field. In 0.222 s, it is rotated so that the plane of the coil is perpendicular

to the field. (a) What is the change in the magnetic flux through the coil due to this rotation? (b) Find the magnitude of the

average emf induced in the coil during this rotation.

(a) Neither the area not the magnetic field changes, only the angle between them, so

∆Φ = AB[cos(θf ) − cos(θi )] = AB[cos(0◦ ) − cos(90◦ )] = AB = N LW B = 50 · 0.250 m · 0.300 m · 1.20 T = 4.50 Wb . (1)

(b) From Faraday’s law of inductance (Eq. 29.3, p. 996)

∂ΦB

,

∂t

(2)

|∆Φ|

2.50 Wb

=

= 20.3 V .

∆t

0.222 s

(3)

E =−

so the magnitude of the average E is

|E| =

**Problem 29.10. A rectangle measuring 30.0 cm by 40.0 cm is located inside a region of a spatially uniform magnetic field
**

of 1.25 T, with the field perpendicular to the plane of the coil (Fig. 29.29). The coil is pulled out at a steady rate of 2.00 cm/s

traveling perpendicular to the field lines. The region of field ends abruptly as shown. Find the emf induced in this coil when

it is (a) all inside the field; (b) partly inside the field; (c) all outside the field.

40.0 cm

30.0 cm

2.00 cm/s

(a) The area, flux, and angle between them are all constant while the coil remains entirely with the B-field region, so the

flux is constant. Therefore

∂ΦB

E =−

=0.

(4)

∂t

(b) As the coil leaves the field, the area with non-zero magnetic field decreases, so

E =−

∂ΦB

∂

∂W

= − (HW B) = −HB

= HBv = 0.400 m · 1.25 T · 2.00 · 10−2 m/s = 10.0 mV .

∂t

∂t

∂t

(5)

**(c) As in (a), the flux is constant, so
**

E =−

∂ΦB

=0.

∂t

(6)

**Problem 29.21. In Fig. 29.37 a conducting rod of length L = 30.0 cm moves in a magnetic field B of magnitude 0.450 T
**

directed into the plane of the figure. The rod moves with speed v = 5.00 m/s iun the direction show. (a) What is the potential

difference between the ends of the rod? (b) Which point, a or b, is at higher potential? (c) When the charges in the rod are

in equilibrium, what are the magnitude and direction of the electric field within the rod? (d) When the charges in the rod are

in equilibrium, which point, a or b, has an excess of positive charge? (e) What is the potential difference across the rod if it

moves (i) parallel to ab and (ii) directly out of the page?

L

b

a

v

(b) In what direction does the current flow in the rod? (c) If the resistance of the circuit abdc is 1.00 V . (13) because the rod is thin (L ≈ 0). The conducting rod ab shown in Fig. As we showed above. perpendicular to the plnae of the figure.00 m/s · 0.00 A I= R 1. (d) Compare the rate at which mechanical work is done by the force (F v) with the rate at which thermal energy is developed in the circuit (I 2 R). resisting further charge separation.300 m = 675 mV . the flux increases ∂ΦB ∂ ∂W = − (HW B) = −HB = −HBv = −0. the electric potential difference Vab is given by Vab = EL = vBL = 5.50 m/s. Thus the current direction is counter-clockwise (b → a). (b) The positive charge build up at b gives a higher electric potential at b. (c) The current in the circuit will be V = IR V 3.50 Ω (assumed to be constant).0 cm c (a) As the bar moves to the right. (c) The electric field points from b to a. (e) If the rod moves parallel to ab Vab = EL = 0 . (11) The potential energy difference for moving a single charge between a and b (considering both B and E) is zero. and no charge separation occurs.(a) The conducting rod has mobile charges of charge q. we see that E < 0 when we pick coordinates such that B > 0.800 T. (a) Find the magnitude of the emf induced in the rod when it is moved toward the right with speed 7. find the force (magnitude and direction) required to keep the rod moving to the right with a constant speed of 7.25. The charge separation increases until the electric force FE = qE (8) qE = qvB (9) E = vB . If the rod moves directly out of the page because v and B would be in the same direction. You can ignore friction.50 m/s. E = vB = 2.38 makes contact with metal rails ca and db. a v d b 50. (12) FB = qv × B = 0 . so Vab = 0. b has the excess positive charge.25 V/m (d) As shown above.00 V ∂t ∂t ∂t |E| = 3. These charges feel a magnetic force from passing through the magnetic field FB = |FB | = |qv × B| = qvB . 29.800 T · 7. This force pushes the charges from one end of the rod to the other which causes Q = n|q| to build up on one side of the rod (b) and −Q to be exposed on the other side (a). (10) balances the magnetic force Because the electric field in the bar is constant. The apparatus is in a uniform magnetic field of 0.50 Ω (16) (17) .00 V = = 2.450 T · 0.50 m/s = −3.500 m · 0. Problem 29. because the net external force on the charge is zero. (7) because v and B are perpendicular. E =− (14) (15) (b) From (a).

the magnetic field inside a solenoid is B = µ0 nI (21) neglecting fringe effects. what goes in must come out. thin solenoid has 900 turns per meter and radius 2.950 T. directed into the plane of the page.800 N R R R (18) (d) The mechanical power you put into the bar is given by H 2 B 2 v2 . (27) 2 dt 2 Plugging in the three requested radii E(0) = 0 E(0. The current in the solenoid is increasing at a uniform rate of 60.50 cm.00 cm) = −339 µV/m .28.50 cm in diameter lies in a magnetic field with magnitude 0. Because all the requested radii are inside the solenoid. (b) What is the direction of the current in R: from a to b or from b to a? Explain your reasoning. (b) 1.0 A/s · r = −0. A long. as shown in Fig. since there is no excess of charge in the system.46.50 cm). What is the magnitude of the induced electric field at a point near the center of the solenoid and (a) 0.0 A/s. Therefore. dt (23) We choose the path to be a circle of radius r centered on the cylinder axis. The loop is pulled at the points indicate by the arrows. we know that the electric field mustalso have cylindrical symmetry. 0 (22) we know that the radial component of the electric field must be zero. Because the system has spherical symmetry. so E can only be a function of the distance r from the solenoid’s axis.250 s. From Gauss’ law I E · dA = qenc . 29. because we expect energy to be conserved. A flexible. and the circuit contains no capacitors or other means of storing energy.500 cm) = −170 µV/m E(1. forming a loop of zero area in 0. Problem 29. R (19) V2 H 2 B 2 v2 = = PM .You must then pull the bar with enough force to balance the magnetic force F = IHB = V HBv H 2B2v HB = HB = = 0. which we can do because the solenoid is long and thin.500 cm from the axis of the solenoid. the flux-area is the entire πr2 area within the loop. and any radial component to the E-field would lead to a net flux through a Gaussian cylinder.53.0339 V/m2 · r . I d E dl = − (πr2 B) (24) dt dB d 2πrE = −πr2 = −πr2 (µ0 nI) (25) dt dt dI 2E = −rµ0 n (26) dt 1 dI 1 E = − rµ0 n = − · 4π · 10−7 Wb/A·m · 900 · 60. circular loop 6. R R (20) PM = F v = The electrical power dissipated by the resistance is PR = IV = This is good. (a) Find the average induced emf in the circuit. Problem 29. (28) (29) (30) where the − sign denotes counter-clockwise electric field when looking along the direction of the solenoid’s magnetic field. . We can find the tangential component of the electric field from Faraday’s law I dΦB E · dl = − .00 cm from the axis of the solenoid? For any position inside the solenoid (r < R = 2.

. ∆t ∆t ∆t 0.950 T ∆Φ = = = = 12.25 · 10−2 m)2 · 0. (31) so the average Eis E =− Ai B π(d/2)2 B π · (3.R a b (a) ∆Φ = ∆A · B = (Af − Ai )B = −Ai B . so current passes through the resistor from a to b.250 s (32) (b) The positive emf drives a current in the B-field direction: clockwise.6 mV .

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