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Grade Kinematics practice worksheet for A level Physics

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Kinematics

Linear Motion

one of the following graphs represents the variation of its

kinetic energy T with the distance travelled x?

"------.x

179/1115

The ball pusses P and Q at times II and'2 uftcr release.

L-----__ x

point of

release

D~-----~x

N76/11/4

light beam

acceleration a?

c~

a

A 0

n:~

light beam

a

0),--#-#-++-1+-

ground

g if if

it y::

H

II

::::

t!

noor and bounces back again. Taking velocity upwards as

positive, which one of the following gruphs best represents

the variation of velocity v with time I?

2"'(12- (I)

2h1Ctl- (12)

IrI(tl- (12)

1112(2 -

,,2/(12-11)

photocell

II)

N7911115; J851114

bounces several times.

The graph shows how, for this ball. a quantity y varies with

time.

A

3 Kinematics

o~~

o

27

__________

_______________

time

.A' Physics Topical Paper

A

n

C

D

acceleration

displacement

kinetic energy

velocity

C

D

E

6 A

suffers a constant deceleration until- it stops. Which one of

the following graphs best represents the variation of the

stone's speed, v, with distance, s, measured downwards,

from the surface of the ground?

10

80

80

N851112; J88/112

under gravity. Which one of the following curves represents

the variation of its height" above the ground with time I if

air resistance is negligible?

:~:~:~

x and'lJt 2

x and II I

xllandt

xlrlandt

xl f and I

oL----

D

h

N81111/6

N87JII4

7 The

changes from 30 m :: ' II 15 m S-I in 75 m. After what

further distance will ! l COl: II: I\) rest?

A

B

C

25m

37.5 m

50m

75m

100m

11

at a steady velocity of 10m S-I. At a height of 120 m, ,1 s~!l1I

object falls from its landing gear.

Taking the Moon's gravitational acceleration as 1.6 m S-2:. at

what speed does the object strike the Moon?

J821HI2; J8511/3

B

C

D

for the upward motion t. and the downward motion t~ (to

return to the same level) are compared; then

30m S-I

22ms- 1

20m S-I

17ms-1

10m S-I

N88J1I3

flight and therefore the viscous force is greater.

greatest at the moment of projection.

displacement of the body, varies with time?

same whether the body is moving upwards or

downwards.

force when the body is moving downwards is greater

than the retarding force when it is moving upwards.

force when the body is moving downwards is smaller

than the retarding force when it is moving upwards.

N8411I15

in time t while undergoing uniform deceleration. Which of

the following pairs of quantities would give a straight line

graph when plotted to represent the motion of the stone?

3 Kinematics

28

ABC

:LILIL

~~ li

tOt

-t

tOt

J89/1/4

to a height II and then falls back to its starting point.

Assuming that air resistance is negligible, which of the

following graphs best shows how E", the kinetic energy of

the stone, varies with s, the distance travelled?

traffic lights go green. The force on the car varies with time as

shown.

force L._--l.._ _ __

time

speed?

A B C

k~~~L

D

Ek~

..

Ek~

time

time

speed

N89/I/2

speed

L+;=-

time

- .J~-ti-m-e~-

oiL..

J91/1/3

of a set of coaxial hollow metal cylinders as shown in the

diagram.

r--1rl----~11

lrl------~

I-.-J I

I L.,I_ _ _ _- - I

I

metal cylinders

I

a vehicle moving along a straight line.

track of

particie

The particle crosses the gaps between the cylinders at equal

time intervals, and at each gap its kinetic energy increases by

a tixed amount. Which of the graphs best represents the way

in which v, the velocity of the particle varies with d, the

distance along its tracks?

I

A 8

time

vehicle have its greatest numerical value?

J921113

changes with the following average speeds:

40 m 5- 1 for 2.0 s

60 m S-I for 6'.0 s

A

B

12 m S-I

13.3 m S-I

C

D

40 m S-I

48 m S-I

J94/1/5

velocity I m s-'

0.60

0.40

D

0.20

-0.20

E

J90/I/6

3 Kinematics

-0.80

29

reaches?

A

O.gOm

I.Om

C

D

2.0m

4.0m

N941I/3

shown.

released from rest.

Which graph best represents the variation of the heIght" of

the ball with time t ?

B

h

time

Which of the following is the corresponding graph of

displacement against time?

c .

D

h

Adl~~J~.

time

o!-'=~

displacement

____

t .

J97/113

t for a body moving in a straight line.

motion of the body over this period?

N951115

represents the

the variation with time of its acceleration during part of the

journey.

At which point on the graph does the car have its greatest

velocity?

acceleration

oO " - - - - - -........'-t

I

v

0 O!------lOlt...---~

I

c

oO!---~---- olr---t----..3o,O~~------------~----~------.

time

N961I14

3 Kinematics

30

N97/1/3

23

26 A motorist travelling at 13

which turn red when he is 25 m away from the stop line. His

reaction time (i.e. the interval betwecn seeing thc red light

and applying the brakes) is 0.7 sand thc condition of the

road and his tyres is such that the ellr cannot slow down at a

rate of more than 4.5 m S-2. If he brakes fully. how far from

the stop line will he stop, and on which side of it?

J82/1/1

27

o~-'------'"

time

A

n

C

D

distance when air resistance is not negligible

speed when air resistance is negligible

speed when air resistance is not negligible

J98/1/1

24 A

varies with time I after being thrown upwards. R .and S are

the magnitudes of the areas of the two triangles.

A new banknote, 135 mm long, is held vertically at the upper

edge by the tester (Fig. 3). You are to hold your thumb and

first tinger open at the bottom of the nole. When the tester

releases the note without warning, you must try to close your

fingers in time to catch it. If you succeed. you can keep the

note. What is the maximum possible value of your reaction

time that will allow you to succeed?

N84/JlI

graph, Fig. 4, shows the spceds of two cars A and n

. which are travelling in the same direction over a period

of time of 40 s. Car A, travelling at a constant speed of

40 m S-I. overtakes ear n at time I = O. In order to catch up

with car A, car n immediately accelerates uniformly for 20 s

to reach a constant speed of 50 m S-I.

28 The

speedlms- '

50 - - - - - - - - - -

R

n S

40

C

D

R+S

R-S

N98/1/3

-"JC"------ B

A

25

2S The graph shows the variation with time I of the velocity vol'

a bouncing ball. released from rest. Downward velocities are

taken as positive.

O+------r-----~r_~

At which time does the ball reach its maximum height after

bouncing?

20

40

lime/s

Fig. 4

(a) How far does car A travel during the lirst 20 s?

[I]

[2]

n to catch

with car A?

O~------~~~----~~--------~

t

[1]

(e) How far will each car have then travelled since t

up

[2]

=O?

[I]

car n catches up with car A?

[3]

N93/11/2

J99/1/3

3 Kinematics

31

29

(a)

Define acceleration.

[I]

31

(a)

II and an acceleration a.

After a time t, the body has moved a distance s and has

a final velocity v. The motion is summarised by the

equations

v = II + at,

[4]

196/II/1 (part)

= 1/2 eu + v) t.

30 Fig. 5,

65 s. It has been divided up into six sections for ease of

reference.

a in these equations.

(ii) Use the equations to derive an expression for v in

30

[2]

Define acceleration.

(c)

20

velocity

1m 5- 1

10

. [3]

shutter on a camera stays open when a photograph is

being taken. To do this, a metal ball is photographed as

it fal1s from rest.. It is found that before the shutter

opens, the ball falls 2.50 m from rest and, during the

time that the shutter remains open, the ball falls a

further 0.12 m, as illustrated in Fig. 7.

~-- ----

of-~4-~~~~~-r-r-+~~-+~----10

20

30

70 time/s

50

-5

Fig.S

(a) Using information from the graph obtain

2.50m

(ii) the acceleration in section A,

acceleration = ........... ms-2

shutter closes C~_ O.12m

acceleration = ...........

ms-2

Fig. 7

distance = ................ m

(i)

(c) On Fig.

[4]

x=

[3]

detailed calculations of the distance travelled.

-b..Jb2 -4ac

2a

.]

time = ............................ s

marked on the camera as 1/60s. Comment on

whether the test confirms this time.

[6]

distance

from start

N99/J112

Long Questiolls

32 A particle moves in a straight Iinewith uniform acceleration.

10

20

30

40

Fig. 6

3 Kinematics

50

60

70

time/s

N971[[/1

32

origin is zero. Sketch labelled graphs to show the way in

which (i) the speed I' of the particle, (ii) the displacement s

from the origin, vary with time f. Explain the relation

between the graphs.

J78/1113 (part)

'A' Physics Topical Paper

Sketch a graph showing how the displacement of the body

varies with time. How is the instantaneous velocity of a

particle obtained from a graph of displacement against time?

(b)

the author of the table used in calculating the braking

diitances?

14]

(c)

travelling at 50 m S-I.

(4)

(d)

and the braking distance of each of the following

conditions?

(a) the speed with which the ball leaves his hands.

depends ()n time during its tlight. Mark on your graph the

times at which

(e)

travelling at a speed of 35 m S-I down a hill at an angle

of 10 to the horizontal.

[4]

J89/1I/9

(iii) it reaches his hands again (/3)'

velocity.)

You are told to neglect air resistance in these calculations.

the ball. Without carrying out any calculations, explain

how air resistance would affect

acceleration of an object may be found from a

[5]

velocity-time graph of its motion.

(b)

speed of 50 m S-I. It can be considered to be

accelerated by a constant force of 180 kN and braked

by a constant force of 330 kN. The train starts from

rest. Calculate its acceleration and the time it takes to

reach its operating speed.

[4]

(c)

make an additional stop at their station. The train would

stand for two minutes to allow passengers to get on and

off and further delay would be caused by having to

slow down and speed up.

(iv) the time taken for the ball to reach its maximum

height,

(v) the maximum height to which its rises.

if it were projected vertically upwards with the same speed

J811I113 (part)

as that calculated in (a) above.

011 a dry road, a car ;11 good cOlldition driven by all alert

stop at the town and for a train which does not.

driver will stop ill the distallces shown ill Ihe table.

Speed

Thinking*

distance

Brakingt

distance

1m S-I

1m

1m

5.0

10

15

20

25

30

35

3.0

6.0

9.0

12

15

18

21

1.9

7.5

17

30

47

68

92

[3]

additional stop.

Overall

distance

1m

carriages?

4.9

13.5

(d)

26

[8]

acceleration.

[3]

N901J11/1

42

62

86

113

36 (a)

upwards from the surface of the Earth. Air resistance can

be neglected. Sketch labelled graphs on the same axes to

show how (i) the velocity, (ii) the acceleration of the

object, vary with time. Mark on the graphs the time at

which the object reaches maxi mum height and the time at

which it returns to its original position.

[6]

J91111111 (part)

37 (a)

body to be undergoing an acceleration although its

speed remains constant.

[4]

words the relationship between braking distance and

speed.

[7]

3 Kinematics

33

(b)

(b)

(ii) the athlete's maximum acceleration,

t = 4.0 sand t = 8.0 s.

[7]

Fig.S

A block is fixed rigidly to the lower end of the slope.

The ball of mass 0.70 kg is released at time t = 0 from

the top of the incline and v, the velocity of the ball

down the slope, is found to vary with t as shown in

Fig. 9.

(e)

available, outline what they would need to do in order

to obtain such agraph experimentally.

[6]

(d)

this 100 m race.

[3]

(e)

less than twice the time for 100 m.

[2J

10

5.0

vIm s-I

6

2

-4.0

-5.0

Fig.

(i) Describe qualitatively the motion of the ball

10

12

to

J93/11111

[7]

39

(ii) Calculate

.(I)

tIs

Fig. 9

(a)

velocity II to velocity v in time t, as shown in Fig. II .

during impact with the block.

[7]

velocity

and the ball is elastic.

[2]

J921H1/1

time

38 The graph. Fig. 10. shows how the velocity v of.an athlete

Fig. 11

time 1=0.

(a) It takes a short time for the athlete's velocity to increase

above zero.

3 Kinematics

II

the distance travelled, is given by

time.

(ii) Give a reason for this delay.

in terms of It, v and t.

[4]

[2]

J95/111/1 (purl)

34

40 (a)

(b)

[2]

v = II + at,

(ii)

v2 = 1/2 + 2as,

to be applicable.

[5]

N98/1111 I (part)

(c)

,1

(i)

acceleration, t the time and s the distance travelled.

41

These points are the positions of the object after successive

equal time intervals, T being the highest point reached.

fallcn from rest by an object in a vacuum near the

Earth's surface.

n

C

D

are equal.

decrease at a constant rate.

have equal horizontal components.

increase at a constant rate.

have equal vertical components.

N79/11/4

follows a parabolic path in which the highest point reached is

T.

T

P~

zero at T.

greatest at T.

greatest .\1 P.

the same at P ,IS at T.

45 A projectile of mass

o~~--------------

/II

Fig. 12

(i) Explain how it is possible to deduce from Fig. 12

(ii) Copy Fig. 12 and on it. draw a line to represent

the variation with time t of distance d when the

object is falling from rest throllgh air at the same

location on the Earth's surface. Label the line A.

[4]

J99/111/3 (part)

Projectile Motion

Fig. 14

momentum between leaving P and arriving at Q is

A

thc horizontal (Fig. 13).

n

C

zero

1/2 III V

/II\!

D

E

{2

III V

2mv

N80111/6

in the x-direction. Which one of the paths A to E does it

follow?

o~~---------------.x

Fig. 13

Neglecting air resistance, its height Y: and the horizontal

distance.r it has travelled, at time t after projection are

n

C

D

)' =

y = lit sin 8- 1/2gt2, x = lit cos 8 + 1/2gt 2

=Itt cos e

y = lit cos 8,

)' = lit sin ()- 1/2gt 2,

3 Kinematics

1/2gt 2

J79/1114

J8111114

35

47 An aeroplane, flying in a straight line at a constant height of 50 A ball is projected horizontally from the top of a cliff on the

surface of the Earth with a speed of 40 m S-I, Assuming that

there is no air resistance. what will its speed be 3 slater?

takes a time I to reach the ground and travels a horizontal

distance d in doing so. Taking g as )0 m S-2 and ignoring air

resistance, which one of the follOWing gives the values of I

and cI?

d

10km

Skm

5km

2km

Ikm

A

B

C

D

25 s

25 s

10 s

lOs

5s

A

B

C

D

~

51

30m S-I

40 m S-I

SOm S-I

60 m S-I

70m S-I

J881113

horizontal velocity v from the top of a cliff of height Jr.

J82111/3

at a range of 25 m, the bullet strikes the screen at a point

5.0 mm below P. The screen is now moved to a distance of

50 m and the rifle again fire horizontally at P in its new

position. See Fig. 15 below.

g:;:&

S.O

rine

greatest value of the angle 9?

mm , :';07n7 ~ im;a~I-~Ip ,

25 m

,,

: second position

1 oC targel

I

first pOSItion

oC largel

50 m

Fig. IS

new distance below P at which the screen would now be

struck?

A

B

C

5{2mm

10mm

15mm

vim S-I

him

10

10

30

30

50

30

30

50

50

10

A

B

C

It

20mm

25mm

N8211J14

52

189/1/3

which is travelling at a constant speed of 10m S-I to the left. The

trolley is illuminated by a stroboscope flashing at a constant

rate. The diagram represents the viewpoint of a sta\ionary

camera.

electromagnet

of exposures on the same film at equal time intervals) are

taken of the path of the ball. Which one of the following

diagrams best represents the photographs?

10 m

.-1

ball

'--'T""'1....,..,-----..,.......

"T""-'

trolley

ball are recorded on a single photographic plate.

Which diagram best represents what is seen on the photo

graphic plate?

LJ' zJ'

...

.

D

3 Kinematics

. . ..

E

J8411113

.. .

E

N9J1114

36

S3

a point 1.25m above the ground, landing 10m away as

shown in the diagram.

20

Ims- 1

10

125

2.0

1.0

3,0

limels

-10

A

n

C,

D

E

-20

5 ms- I

IOms- 1

IS ms- I

20ms- 1

25 ms- I

Fig. 18

J9311/3

[3]

N921ntl

resistance, find in terms of E its kinetic energy at the highest

J86/1I/1

poirit of the motion.

5S (a)

moving upwards with a speed of 5.0 m

of 60 to the vertical.

of 600 to the horizontal, as shown in Fig. 16.

S-I

at an angle

(c) The ball in (b) rises into the air and then returns to the

what happens during this motion to the magnitude of

(i) the vertical component of the velocity,

(ii) the horizontal component of the velocity.

[3]

J95/1111 (part)

Fig. 16

the same, or less than ] 5 m s-11

(ii) Calculate the magnitude of the initial horizontal

component of the velocity.

(Hi) Calculate the magnitude of the initial vertical

(3)

component of the velocity.

,-.

(b) The stone in (a) is being thrown from the top of a cliff

shown in Fig. 17.

106m

1.6m

Fig. 19

The speed of the motorcycle as it leaves the ramp is 14 m S-I.

Neglect air resistance throughout this question.

(a) On Fig. 20, the line OA represents the velocity of the

Fig. I?

On the axes of Fig. 18, draw graphs to represent the

variation with time of

Fig. 20

5ton~. Ignore air resistance. Identify your graphs.

[4}

3 Kinematics

37

(i)

motorcycle and not just its speed.

Long Questions

59

(iii) On Fig. 20, construct lines to determine the

horizontal and the vertical components of the

velocity or the motorcycle. Determine

horizontal component = ....................... m

Figo' 22

(a)

S-I

and horizontal components of thc stonc's

velocity, at time t aftcr projection. (Neglect air

resistance.)

(b)

of the ramp and reaching maximum height.

its maximum height, and hence show that the

horizontal range R of the stone is (2v 2 sin f)

Cos (J) I g.

N85111/8 (part)

(e)

The cars are each of width 1.6 m and the same height

as the ramp. Estimate the maximum number of cars

which the motorcyclist can jump for the take-off speed

of 14 m S-I.

60

(b)

J97/11/1

58

(e)

velocity v at an angle 8 to the horizontal (Fig. 22).

and hits a target which is a distance d away and on

the same horizontal level as the bow, as illustrated in

Fig. 21.

Moon to investigate the motion of a small sphere. The

sphere, mass 50 g, was projected horizontally from

a point some distance above the surface of the Moon.

Its subsequent motion was monitored by taking a

photograph of the sphere using a series of flashes of

light at intervals of 1.00 s. The tirst flash occurred

at the instant of projection. The photograph, super

imposed on a grid, is illustrated in Fig. 23.

horizontal distance/m

10

15

20

30

25

Fig. 21

The arrow is aimed so that, on release, it makes an angle

with the horizontal.

(i)

time of tlight t in terms of v, e and

d in terms of v,

2.

the

acceleration of free fall g.

C

'5

the

[3]

::: Ec

_0 .....

.8.g

.,u .,u

C

..

;;;

""

d = v2 sin 28

g

.

speed v = 32 ms- I and a target at a distance d of

94 m from the bow.

[2]

N2000/lJl2 (part)

i!+~

20

~m

Q.

25

it= F

f-+Ffl

t-.~

14~

30

35

40

would, in practice, be larger or smaller than that

calculated in (ii) for the arrow to hit the target. [3]

3 Kinematics

I:';:~

.~

.-'" ...8

.~

e

15

Q.

e= ...........................

~f:I:1

down an ex pression for

I.

10

45

~~

;J

If ===

..

~~ ttl

+i

11+ H

,~~

" 1:1:

:fu

rtI

U~~

II !~=F.1

-~rtHt:1

~t

~llt'

! It

::t:t

. ~~

I:.

!--ttt.

Fig. 23

38

(i)

show that frictional forces opposing tRe motion

were negligible.

velocity.

(iii) Use Fig. 23 to determine the vertical distance

travelled during the first 7 .00s of the motion.

(iv) Hence calculate

surface of the Moon,

during the first 7.00 s.

7.00 s is about 3.7 J.

[II]

(e) Use your answer to (b) (ii) and the value of the kinetic

energy given in (b) (v) to determine the magnitude

projection.

[4]

(d) (i)

(ii)

your answers in (i) to determine

I. the maximum hcight to which thc ball rises.

2. the time of tlight. i.e. the time interval

between the ball being thrown and returning

to ground level.

3. the horizontal distance between the point

from which the ball was thrown and the point

where it strikes the ground.

[6)

[2]

this path N.

(iv) I.

baJJ, assuming that air resistance cannot be

neglected. Label this path A.

[6]

between the two paths Nand A.

N97111 II I

sphere indicated by Fig. 23.

path of the sphere if

the Moon had an atmosphere (label this path

A).

2

61 (a)

(i)

which has no atmosphere and where the

acceleration of free fall is less than that on

the Moon. (Label this path P.)

[3]

N95111112 (part)

[3]

as shown in Fig. 24.

initial speed

15 ms-1

ground

Fig. 24

(i) Calculate. for this ball. the initial values of

I.

3 Kinematics

39

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