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You are on page 1of 24

**PHYSICS B (ADVANCING PHYSICS)
**

Advances in Physics

FRIDAY 26 JANUARY 2007 Morning

**Time: 1 hour 30 minutes
**

Additional materials:

Insert (Advance Notice Article for this question paper)

Data, Formulae and Relationships Booklet

Electronic calculator

Ruler

INSTRUCTIONS TO CANDIDATES

• Write your name, Centre Number and Candidate Number in the boxes above.

• Answer all the questions.

• Use blue or black ink. Pencil may be used for graphs and diagrams only.

• Read each question carefully and make sure you know what you have to do before starting your answer.

• Show clearly the working in all calculations, and give answers to only a

justifiable number of significant figures. For Examiner’s Use

• Do not write in the bar code.

• Do not write outside the box bordering each page. Qu. Max Mark

• WRITE YOUR ANSWER TO EACH QUESTION IN THE SPACE PROVIDED. 1 10

ANSWERS WRITTEN ELSEWHERE WILL NOT BE MARKED.

2 7

INFORMATION FOR CANDIDATES 3 13

• The number of marks for each question is given in brackets [ ] at the end of 4 8

each question or part question.

• The total number of marks for this paper is 90. 5 9

• Section A (questions 1–6) is based on the Advance Notice article, a copy of 6 12

which is included as an insert. You are advised to spend about 60 minutes on

Section A. 7 14

• There are four marks for the quality of written communication on this paper. 8 13

• The values of standard physical constants are given in the Data, Formulae

and Relationships booklet. Any additional data required are given in the QWC 4

appropriate question.

Total 90

This document consists of 22 printed pages, 2 blank pages and an insert.

SP (SLM/CGW) T16756/6 © OCR 2007 [D/100/3711] OCR is an exempt Charity [Turn over

2

Answer all the questions.

Section A

**The questions in this section are based on the Advance Notice article.
**

You are advised to spend not more than 60 minutes on this section.

1 This question is about population growth and energy demand (lines 2–7 in the article).

(a) Fig. 1.1 shows how the world population changed in the twentieth century.

8 x 109

population

4 x 109

2 x 109

1 x 109

1900

1910

1920

1930

1940

1950

1960

1970

1980

1990

2000

2010

Fig. 1.1

(i) State how you can tell that the scale on the y-axis is logarithmic.

[2]

**(ii) Explain why a graph with a logarithmic scale on the y-axis is useful for testing for
**

exponential change.

[2]

**(iii) Explain clearly how the graph shows that ‘…the rate of exponential growth suddenly
**

increased significantly in the middle of the last century’ (lines 3 and 4 in the article).

© OCR 2007

[2]

.. [2] (ii) Use this value for the total world consumption of energy to estimate the maximum lifetime of the Earth’s fossil fuel resources............ use the graph to show that the total world consumption of energy in the year 2007 is likely to be about 5 × 1020 J................. years [1] (iii) Suggest why the estimate of the lifetime may prove inaccurate. [1] [Total: 10] © OCR 2007 [Turn over .. currently estimated at about 4 × 1022 J....... 3 (b) (i) Assuming the annual energy consumption per capita remains at about 68 GJ per person per year. lifetime = ....

2. 2. State why this must be the case. 2. [1] (c) Show that the graph gives a total binding energy for a 42He nucleus of about –28 MeV.1 shows that hydrogen 11H has zero binding energy. A 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 0 binding energy 1H per nucleon -1 1 / MeV -2 -3 -4 -5 -6 -7 4He 2 -8 -9 Fig.1 19 (a) On Fig. [1] (b) Fig.1. nucleon number. 4 2 This question is about the energy released in nuclear fusion (lines 15–26 in the article). [2] © OCR 2007 . ring the point corresponding to the nucleus 9F.

c = 3. particle mass / 10–27 kg proton 1. 5 (d) The table shows the masses of different particles.6693 helium-4 nucleus 6.0 × 108 m s–1 [3] [Total: 7] © OCR 2007 [Turn over .6240 Use the data in the table to show that the total binding energy of the helium nucleus is about –4 × 10–12 J.6675 neutron 1.

3. 2.8 0.5 2. 6 3 This question is about the conditions in the Sun’s core (lines 27–40 in the article).1 shows the potential energy of two protons as they approach each other.5 4.0 2.0 3.4 0.0 0.0 potential energy 1.2 1. The graph in Fig. r [2] © OCR 2007 .6 1.4 1. Show your working clearly.1 (a) Use data from the graph to show that the potential energy is given by the equation constant potential energy = .0 1. 3.2 0 0 0.0 r / fm Fig.5 1.8 / MeV 1.6 0.5 3.

..5 × 107 K kT = .6 × 10–19 C [1] (ii) Calculate the value of kT for a proton in the core of the Sun........... 7 (b) (i) Fig.4 × 10–23 J K–1 temperature of Sun’s core = 1....44 MeV is required to bring two protons to a separation of 1 fm...J [1] (iii) Use the answers to (i) and (ii) to explain why ‘the proportion of protons in the Sun’s core … with enough energy to approach this close is so tiny that fusion would be extremely unlikely to occur... 3........... Show that this requires each proton to have a kinetic energy of about 1 × 10–13 J..... e = 1...1 shows that 1.... [2] Question 3 continues on the next page © OCR 2007 [Turn over ..... where they can fuse...... k = 1.’ (lines 31–32 in the article).

On both diagrams.5 x 10-15m Fig.2 shows two protons heading towards each other at two different separations. draw labelled arrows representing the magnitudes and directions of the forces acting on each proton. One arrow has been drawn for you. F 3 x 10-15m 1. 3. 3. 8 (c) Fig.2 [2] © OCR 2007 .

. (i) Show that the number of moles of particles per m3 at a temperature of 1.....0 × 1023 mol–1 [1] (iii) Calculate the mean separation of particles in the Sun’s core.... NA = 6.. R = 8....3 J mol –1 K –1 [3] (ii) Show that the number of particles per m3 in the Sun’s core is about 2 × 1032 m–3........4 × 1016 Pa. State an assumption that you must make to be able to do this calculation.....5 × 107 K is about 3 × 108 mol m–3. 9 (d) The pressure in the core of the Sun is 3.... separation = ............m [1] [Total: 13] © OCR 2007 [Turn over ..........

iron core field in core plasma (secondary ʻcoilʼ) transformer poloidal field primary coil produced by plasma current plasma current Fig. 10 4 This question is about the magnetic field in a tokamak (lines 67–91 in the article). [2] (b) Explain why a constant direct current in the primary coil would not generate a plasma current. 4.1 (a) Explain in terms of magnetic circuits why a massive iron core is necessary to produce a large plasma current. [2] © OCR 2007 .

..2 Which one of graphs A to D below shows the plasma current produced by the changing magnetic flux of Fig...... 11 (c) The graph in Fig.2 shows how the magnetic flux in the iron core changes at the start of a pulse...................2? plasma plasma current current 0 time 0 time 0 0 A B plasma plasma current current 0 time 0 time 0 0 C D graph .... 4. 4..[1] Question 4 continues on the next page © OCR 2007 [Turn over ....... 4............ magnetic flux 0 time 0 Fig.....

[3] [Total: 8] © OCR 2007 . 12 (d) The ions in the torus are moving in a complicated magnetic field pattern. State and explain how magnetic forces would affect ions travelling (i) parallel to the lines of flux (ii) at right angles to the lines of flux.

13 BLANK PAGE PLEASE DO NOT WRITE ON THIS PAGE © OCR 2007 [Turn over .

This period resonates with electromagnetic radiation of the appropriate frequency.[2] (b) The ions in the plasma spiral around the magnetic field lines (lines 89–91 and Fig......0 × 10–8 s... [2] (ii) The plasma contains deuterium 21H+ ions..... 7 in the article). Assuming that they contribute 1....0 × 10–7 Ω... calculate the number of deuterium ions per second passing any point in the torus. Show that the power dissipated as heat by a current of 3.. 14 5 This question is about the three methods of heating the plasma in a tokamak (lines 95–111 in the article)...0 × 106 A is ‘at a rate of a few megawatts’ (line 100 in the article)...... © OCR 2007 [1] .... The time taken for deuterium 21H+ ions to spiral once around a magnetic field line is 4.. e = 1. (a) The plasma is heated by the plasma current.. Show that the article is correct in describing this resonant frequency as ‘in the radio frequency range’ (lines 102 and 103 in the article)...0 × 106 A to the total plasma current....... (i) The resistance of the plasma is 5......6 × 10–19 C number of deuterium ions s–1 = ........

.... mass of deuterium atom = 3.3 × 10–27 kg [2] [Total: 9] © OCR 2007 [Turn over . 15 (c) The plasma is also heated by neutral beams of deuterium atoms (lines 104–111 in the article)...d......... (i) The 21H+ ions are accelerated by an electrical field to an energy of 60 keV.. p. State the p...... [1] (iii) Show that the velocity of a 9..... = .6 × 10–15 J (60 keV) deuterium atom is about 2 × 106 m s–1.......d... required.............. V [1] (ii) Explain why the ions must be neutralised before being injected into the plasma.

1 (i) Complete the table below by measuring the lengths of the arrows. In Fig. the length of each arrow is proportional to the speed of the particle. 6. 2H 3H 1 1 Before 1n 4 He 0 2 After Fig. 16 6 This question is about the neutrons produced in nuclear fusion (lines 128–138 in the article). (a) Deuterium-tritium fusion releases 17.5 MeV per reaction. most of which is carried by the neutrons. Use data in the table to confirm that momentum is conserved in this process. particle length of arrow / mm 2 + 1H 3 + 1H 4 2+ 2H 1 0n [2] (ii) Use data in the table to show that energy is released in the reaction.1. [2] © OCR 2007 . 6.

.............. [2] (iii) The rule that the risk of cancer from radiation is 3% per sievert shows that the equivalent dose received by this worker is unacceptable..... (i) If a 55 kg worker were to absorb 1.. each of energy 2. Suggest why neutrons are more damaging than beta particles or gamma photons (lines 137 and 138 in the article)...1 gray over a ten year period..... Assuming that all neutrons are absorbed.. [2] [Total: 12] © OCR 2007 [Turn over .... show that the absorbed dose would be less than 0.... energy per neutron = 15 MeV e = 1. Suggest and explain two ways in which the environment of the fusion reactor could be made safe for workers.. so the equivalent dose in sievert is 10 × greater than the absorbed dose in gray...0 × 1011 neutrons.. per year.s–1 [2] (c) It is to be expected that some neutrons will ‘leak’ from the reactor..4 × 10–12 J.6 × 10–19 C number of fusions per second = . [2] (ii) The neutrons have a quality factor of 10. 17 (b) The kinetic energy of the neutrons is absorbed in lithium surrounding the reactor.. calculate the minimum number of fusions per second in a reactor designed to provide 100 MW......

V... 7....1 R.......m [3] .... [1] (iii) Explain why the bright central peak at 0° appears white.1 shows the position of major peaks in the spectrum produced when light from a low energy fluorescent lamp passes through a diffraction grating. Calculate the wavelength of the light producing the peak at 19....1°. 7.. 7.. green and violet.... (a) (i) Label the spectral peaks on Fig........1 The first order spectrum consists of three major peaks... [1] (ii) Explain what is meant by the expression ‘first order spectrum’.. intensity first order first order spectrum bright central spectrum peak 20 10 0 10 20 angle / ° Fig.. to indicate which is red.. green and violet... red. G. compact fluorescent lamps). 18 Section B 7 This question is about low energy mains lamps (CFLs....... Fig. © OCR 2007 wavelength = .. [1] (iv) The diffraction grating has 600 lines per millimetre....

4 × 10–7m.......... c = 3. [1] [Total: 14] © OCR 2007 [Turn over .. h = 6..... [1] (c) (i) Show that the frequency of a photon of violet light...0 × 108 m s–1 [2] (ii) Calculate the energy of this violet photon........... [2] (ii) Explain how you would use your measurements to compare the power consumption of two lamps..J [2] (d) (i) Draw a diagram of a circuit that could be used to determine the power consumption of a low voltage lamp.......6 × 10–34 J s energy = ....... is about 7 × 1014 Hz. wavelength 4. 19 (b) Describe how the spectrum from a conventional filament lamp would differ from that above.........

...... Show that the speed gun is accurate to ± 0....... (a) A laser diode in this speed gun sends out short pulses of radiation of wavelength 900 nm..... speed = ...........[1] (b) The speed gun is aimed towards an approaching vehicle.......0 ns between each consecutive pulse/reflection the vehicle travels about 1 m between pulses.... (i) Show that if the delay changes by 7. By making such measurements every 60 ms the speed of the vehicle can be calculated..........m s–1 [2] (iii) The speed gun can time to an accuracy of ± 0....10 ns. 20 8 This question is about a new type of speed gun.....0 × 108 m s–1 [2] (ii) Calculate the speed of the vehicle.... From the delay between emission and detection of reflected pulses the range of the vehicle can be found.......... c = 3........ region of the spectrum ......25 m s–1...... [2] © OCR 2007 ........ State the region of the electromagnetic spectrum containing radiation of wavelength 900 nm....

It reads an incorrect value for the car’s speed. 8...... [1] (ii) Calculate the speed that the speed gun would register.. 8. speed gun 10 m 30 m s-1 25 m (not to scale) Fig. 8..1 (i) Draw an arrow on Fig..1 shows a car travelling at 30 m s–1 towards a bridge 25 m away... A speed gun is held 10 m above the road...... m s–1 [3] Question 8 continues on the next page © OCR 2007 [Turn over ...........1 to show the component of the car’s velocity towards the speed gun... 21 (c) Fig............ speed = ...

22 (iii) Sketch on the axes below how you would expect the speed recorded by the speed gun to change as the car approaches the bridge. Explain the shape of the curve you have drawn. recorded speed / m s-1 30 0 0 25 distance from bridge / m [2] [Total: 13] [Quality of Written Communication: 4] END OF QUESTION PAPER © OCR 2007 .

23 BLANK PAGE PLEASE DO NOT WRITE ON THIS PAGE © OCR 2007 .

24 PLEASE DO NOT WRITE ON THIS PAGE Permission to reproduce items where third-party owned material protected by copyright is included has been sought and cleared where possible. Cambridge Assessment is the brand name of University of Cambridge Local Examinations Syndicate (UCLES). which is itself a department of the University of Cambridge. OCR is part of the Cambridge Assessment Group. Every reasonable effort has been made by the publisher (OCR) to trace copyright holders. but if any items requiring clearance have unwittingly been included. the publisher will be pleased to make amends at the earliest possible opportunity. © OCR 2007 .

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