Principles of Physics Sol Man

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Principles of Physics Sol Man

© All Rights Reserved

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1. The flux B BA cos does not change as the loop is rotated. Faradays law only

leads to a nonzero induced emf when the flux is changing, so the result in this instance is

zero.

dB d BA dA d r 2 dr

B B 2 rB

dt dt dt dt dt

2 0.12m 0.800T 0.750m/s

0.452V.

3. THINK Changing the current in the solenoid changes the flux, and therefore, induces a

current in the coil.

dB dB d di 2 di

N NA NA ( 0 ni) N 0 nA N 0 n( r )

dt dt dt dt dt

By Ohms law, the induced current in the coil is iind | | / R, where R is the resistance of

the coil.

di 2 1.5 A

N 0 n( r 2 ) (120)(4 T m A)(22000/m) 0.016 m

dt 0.025 s

0.16V.

| | 0.016 V

Ohms law then yields iind 0.030 A.

R 5.3

LEARN The direction of the induced current can be deduced from Lenzs law, which

states that the direction of the induced current is such that the magnetic field which it

produces opposes the change in flux that induces the current.

1291

1292 CHAPTER 30

dB 2 0.5T

pr 2 p 0.12m 2

1.110 V.

dt 2.0s

r 2

dB

dt

b

012

. m g FGH 6.0s0.54T.0sIJK 11. 10

2 2

V.

5. The field (due to the current in the straight wire) is out of the page in the upper half of

the circle and is into the page in the lower half of the circle, producing zero net flux, at

any time. There is no induced current in the circle.

6. From the datum at t = 0 in Fig. 30-37(b) we see 0.0015 A = Vbattery /R, which implies

that the resistance is

R = (6.00 V)/(0.0015 A) = 0.0040 .

Now, the value of the current during 10 s < t < 20 s leads us to equate

This shows that the induced emf is induced = 4.0 V. Now we use Faradays law:

dB dB

= dt = A dt = A a .

Plugging in = 4.0 106 V and A = 5.0 104 m2, we obtain a = 0.0080 T/s.

d B

dt

d

dt

c h b g

6.0t 2 7.0t 12t 7.0 12 2.0 7.0 31 mV.

(b) Appealing to Lenzs law (especially Fig. 30-5(a)) we see that the current flow in the

loop is clockwise. Thus, the current is to the left through R.

m

1.69 108 m

L

R 1.1103 .

m / 4

2

A

1293

iR 10 A 1.110

3

dB

1.4 T s.

dt r 2 0.05 m

2

1.98 104 V.

B 2B r 2 2 cos 45 r 2 B 2.

Thus,

3.7 102 m 0 76 103 T

2

dB d r2B r 2 B

3

dt dt 2 2 t 2 4.5 10 s

5.1102 V.

(a)

The direction of the induced current is clockwise when viewed along the direction of

B.

11. (a) It should be emphasized that the result, given in terms of sin(2 ft), could as easily

be given in terms of cos(2ft) or even cos(2ft + ) where is a phase constant as

discussed in Chapter 15. The angular position of the rotating coil is measured from

some reference line (or plane), and which line one chooses will affect whether the

magnetic flux should be written as BA cos, BA sin or BA cos( + ). Here our choice is

such that B BA cos . Since the coil is rotating steadily, increases linearly with time.

Thus, = t (equivalent to = 2ft) if is understood to be in radians (and would be

the angular velocity). Since the area of the rectangular coil is A=ab, Faradays law leads

to

d BA cos d cos 2 ft

N NBA N Bab2 f sin 2 ft

dt dt

which is the desired result, shown in the problem statement. The second way this is

written (0 sin(2ft)) is meant to emphasize that the voltage output is sinusoidal (in its

time dependence) and has an amplitude of 0 = 2f NabB.

(b) We solve

0 = 150 V = 2f NabB

when f = 60.0 rev/s and B = 0.500 T. The three unknowns are N, a, and b which occur in

a product; thus, we obtain Nab = 0.796 m2.

1294 CHAPTER 30

12. To have an induced emf, the magnetic field must be perpendicular (or have a nonzero

component perpendicular) to the coil, and must be changing with time.

(b) None.

dB dB

= dt = A dt = (0.400 m 0.250 m)(0.0600 T/s) = 6.00 mV,

or || = 6.00 mV.

(d) Clockwise.

(f) Clockwise.

(g) B 0 0 .

(h) None.

(i) B 0 0 .

(j) None.

1 A 1.20 103 m 2

q(t ) [ B (0) B (t )] [ B(0) B(t )] [1.60 T ( 1.60 T)]

R R 13.0

2.95 102C .

14. Figure 30-42(b) demonstrates that dB / dt (the slope of that line) is 0.003 T/s. Thus,

in absolute value, Faradays law becomes

dB d ( BA) dB

A

dt dt dt

1295

where A = 8 104 m2. We related the induced emf to resistance and current using Ohms

law. The current is estimated from Fig. 30-42(c) to be i = dq / dt = 0.002 A (the slope of

that line). Therefore, the resistance of the loop is

R 0.0012 .

i i 0.0020 A

15. (a) Let L be the length of a side of the square circuit. Then the magnetic flux through

the circuit is B L2 B / 2 , and the induced emf is

dB L2 dB

i .

dt 2 dt

(2.00 m) 2

i (0.870 T / s) = 1.74 V.

2

The magnetic field is out of the page and decreasing so the induced emf is

counterclockwise around the circuit, in the same direction as the emf of the battery. The

total emf is

+ i = 20.0 V + 1.74 V = 21.7 V.

16. (a) Since the flux arises from a dot product of vectors, the result of one sign for B1

and B2 and of the opposite sign for B3 (we choose the minus sign for the flux from B1 and

B2, and therefore a plus sign for the flux from B3). The induced emf is

= dt = A dt + dt dt

dB dB1 dB2 dB3

=(0.10 m)(0.20 m)(2.0 106 T/s + 1.0 106 T/s 5.0106 T/s)

=4.0108 V.

The minus sign means that the effect is dominated by the changes in B3. Its magnitude

(using Ohms law) is || /R = 8.0 A.

(b) Consideration of Lenzs law leads to the conclusion that the induced current is

therefore counterclockwise.

17. Equation 29-10 gives the field at the center of the large loop with R = 1.00 m and

current i(t). This is approximately the field throughout the area (A = 2.00 104 m2)

enclosed by the small loop. Thus, with B = 0i/2R and i(t) = i0 + kt, where i0 = 200 A and

1296 CHAPTER 30

we find

(a) B(t 0)

0i0

410 7

H/m 200A

1.26 104 T,

2R 2 1.00m

410 7

H/m 200A 400A/s 0.500s

0, and

2 1.00m

4 10 7

H/m 200A 400A/s 1.00s

1.26 104 T,

2 1.00m

(e) Let the area of the small loop be a. Then B Ba, and Faradays law yields

dB d ( Ba) dB B

a a

dt dt dt t

1.26 104 T 1.26 104 T

(2.00 104 m 2 )

1.00 s

8

5.04 10 V .

18. (a) The height of the triangular area enclosed by the rails and bar is the same as the

distance traveled in time v: d = vt, where v = 5.20 m/s. We also note that the base of

that triangle (the distance between the intersection points of the bar with the rails) is 2d.

Thus, the area of the triangle is

1 1

A ( base)(height) (2vt )(vt ) v 2 t 2 .

2 2

Since the field is a uniform B = 0.350 T, then the magnitude of the flux (in SI units) is

B = BA = (0.350)(5.20)2t2 = 9.46t2.

(b) The magnitude of the emf is the (absolute value of) Faradays law:

1297

d B dt 2

9.46 18.9t

dt dt

19. First we write B = BA cos . We note that the angular position of the rotating coil

is measured from some reference line or plane, and we are implicitly making such a

choice by writing the magnetic flux as BA cos (as opposed to, say, BA sin ). Since the

coil is rotating steadily, increases linearly with time. Thus, = t if is understood to

be in radians (here, = 2f is the angular velocity of the coil in radians per second, and f

= 1000 rev/min 16.7 rev/s is the frequency). Since the area of the rectangular coil is A =

(0.500 m) (0.300 m) = 0.150 m2, Faradays law leads to

N

b

d BA cos g

NBA

d cos 2ft b g

NBA2f sin 2ft b g

dt dt

max 2 fNAB 2 16.7 rev s 100 turns 0.15m2 3.5T 5.50 103 V .

N 2 NBA cos 20

q(t ) [ BA cos 20 ( BA cos 20)]

R R

4

2(1000)(0.590 10 T)(0.100 m) (cos 20)

2

1.55 105 C .

85.0 140

Note that the axis of the coil is at 20, not 70, from the magnetic field of the Earth.

f 40 Hz .

2 2

(b) First, we define angle relative to the plane of Fig. 30-46, such that the semicircular

wire is in the = 0 position and a quarter of a period (of revolution) later it will be in the

= /2 position (where its midpoint will reach a distance of a above the plane of the

figure). At the moment it is in the = /2 position, the area enclosed by the circuit will

appear to us (as we look down at the figure) to that of a simple rectangle (call this area A0,

which is the area it will again appear to enclose when the wire is in the = 3/2 position).

1298 CHAPTER 30

Since the area of the semicircle is a2/2, then the area (as it appears to us) enclosed by the

circuit, as a function of our angle , is

a 2

A A0 cos

2

where (since is increasing at a steady rate) the angle depends linearly on time, which

we can write either as = t or = 2ft if we take t = 0 to be a moment when the arc is

in the = 0 position. Since B is uniform (in space) and constant (in time), Faradays law

leads to

dB dA d A0 ( a 2 / 2) cos a 2 d cos 2ft

B B B

dt dt dt 2 dt

which yields = B2a2f sin(2ft). This (due to the sinusoidal dependence) reinforces the

conclusion in part (a) and also (due to the factors in front of the sine) provides the voltage

amplitude:

m B 2 a2 f (0.020 T) 2 (0.020 m)2 (40 / s) 3.2 103 V.

d cos d

22. Since sin , Faraday's law (with N = 1) becomes

dt dt

d d ( BA cos ) d

BA sin .

dt dt dt

23. THINK Increasing the separation between the two loops changes the flux through the

smaller loop and, therefore, induces a current in the smaller loop.

the magnetic field and dA is a vector of magnitude dA that is normal to a differential area

dA. In the case where B is uniform and perpendicular to the plane of the loop, B BA.

In the region of the smaller loop the magnetic field produced by the larger loop may be

taken to be uniform and equal to its value at the center of the smaller loop, on the axis.

iR 2

Equation 29-27, with z = x (taken to be much greater than R), gives B 0 3 i , where

2x

the +x direction is upward in Fig. 30-47. The area of the smaller loop is A = r2.

ANALYZE (a) The magnetic flux through the smaller loop is, to a good approximation,

the product of this field and the area of the smaller loop:

1299

0ir 2 R 2

B BA .

2 x3

(b) The emf is given by Faradays law:

d B FG

0ir 2 R 2 IJ d FG 1 IJ FG ir R IJ FG 3 dx IJ 3 ir R v .

2 2 2 2

H K dt H x K H 2 K H x dt K 2 x

0 0

3 4 4

dt 2

(c) As the smaller loop moves upward, the flux through it decreases. The induced current

will be directed so as to produce a magnetic field that is upward through the smaller loop,

in the same direction as the field of the larger loop. It will be counterclockwise as viewed

from above, in the same direction as the current in the larger loop.

LEARN The situation in this problem is like that shown in Fig. 30-5(d). The induced

magnetic field is in the same direction as the initial magnetic field.

24. (a) Since B B i uniformly, then only the area projected onto the yz plane will

contribute to the flux (due to the scalar [dot] product). This projected area corresponds

to one-fourth of a circle. Thus, the magnetic flux B through the loop is

z

1

B B dA r 2 B .

4

Thus,

dB d 1 2 r 2 dB 1

| | r B m)2 (3.0 103 T / s) 2.4 105V .

dt dt 4 4 dt 4

(b) We have a situation analogous to that shown in Fig. 30-5(a). Thus, the current in

segment bc flows from c to b (following Lenzs law).

25. (a) We refer to the (very large) wire length as L and seek to compute the flux per

meter: B/L. Using the right-hand rule discussed in Chapter 29, we see that the net field

in the region between the axes of anti-parallel currents is the addition of the magnitudes

of their individual fields, as given by Eq. 29-17 and Eq. 29-20. There is an evident

reflection symmetry in the problem, where the plane of symmetry is midway between the

two wires (at what we will call x 2 , where 20 mm 0.020 m ); the net field at any

point 0 x 2 is the same at its mirror image point x . The central axis of one of

the wires passes through the origin, and that of the other passes through x . We make

use of the symmetry by integrating over 0 x 2 and then multiplying by 2:

B L dx 2 B L dx

2 d 2 2

B 2 B dA 2

0 0 d 2

1300 CHAPTER 30

where d = 0.0025 m is the diameter of each wire. We will use R = d/2, and r instead of x

in the following steps. Thus, using the equations from Ch. 29 referred to above, we find

B 0i

R 0i /2 i 0i

L

2

0

2 R

2

r

2 r )

dr 2 0

R dr

2 r 2 r )

i R 0i R

0 1 2 ln ln

2 R

0.23 105 T m 1.08 105 T m

(b) The flux (per meter) existing within the regions of space occupied by one or the other

wire was computed above to be 0.23 105 Tm. Thus,

0.23 105 T m

0.17 17% .

1.3 105 T m

(c) What was described in part (a) as a symmetry plane at x / 2 is now (in the case of

parallel currents) a plane of vanishing field (the fields subtract from each other in the

region between them, as the right-hand rule shows). The flux in the 0 x / 2 region is

now of opposite sign of the flux in the / 2 x region, which causes the total flux (or,

in this case, flux per meter) to be zero.

26. (a) First, we observe that a large portion of the figure contributes flux that cancels

out. The field (due to the current in the long straight wire) through the part of the

rectangle above the wire is out of the page (by the right-hand rule) and below the wire it

is into the page. Thus, since the height of the part above the wire is b a, then a strip

below the wire (where the strip borders the long wire, and extends a distance b a away

from it) has exactly the equal but opposite flux that cancels the contribution from the part

above the wire. Thus, we obtain the non-zero contributions to the flux:

0i 0ib a

b dr

a

B BdA ln .

ba

2r 2 b a

Faradays law, then, (with SI units and 3 significant figures understood) leads to

dB d ib a 0b a di

0 ln ln

dt dt 2 b a 2 b a dt

b a d 9 2

0 ln t 10t

2 b a dt 2

0b 9t 10 a

ln .

2 ba

1301

With a = 0.120 m and b = 0.160 m, then, at t = 3.00 s, the magnitude of the emf induced

in the rectangular loop is

c4 10 hb016

7

IJ 5.98 10

lnG

.

7

2 H . K

. 012

016

V.

Fig. 30-5(c). From Lenzs law, then, the induced emf (hence, the induced current) in the

loop is counterclockwise.

27. (a) Consider a (thin) strip of area of height dy and width 0.020 m . The strip is

located at some 0 y . The element of flux through the strip is

c hb g

d B BdA 4t 2 y dy

where SI units (and 2 significant figures) are understood. To find the total flux through

the square loop, we integrate:

B d B 4t 2 y dy 2t 2 3

.

0

d B

4t3 .

dt

28. (a) We assume the flux is entirely due to the field generated by the long straight wire

(which is given by Eq. 29-17). We integrate according to Eq. 30-1, not worrying about

the possibility of an overall minus sign since we are asked to find the absolute value of

the flux.

r b / 2 i ia r b / 2

| B |

0

(a dr ) 0 ln .

r b / 2 2 r 2

r b/ 2

(4p 10 -7 T m A)(4.7A)(0.022m)

| B | ln(2.0) 1.4 108 Wb.

2

1302 CHAPTER 30

(b) Implementing Faradays law involves taking a derivative of the flux in part (a), and

recognizing that dr / dt v . The magnitude of the induced emf divided by the loop

resistance then gives the induced current:

0ia d r b / 2 0iabv

iloop ln

R 2R dt r b / 2 2R[r 2 (b / 2) 2 ]

(4 T m A)(4.7A)(0.022m)(0.0080m)(3.2 103 m/s)

2 (4.0 104 )[2(0.0080m) 2 ]

1.0 105 A.

30. Equation 26-28 gives /R as the rate of energy transfer into thermal forms (dEth /dt,

2

which, from Fig. 30-53(c), is roughly 40 nJ/s). Interpreting as the induced emf (in

absolute value) in the single-turn loop (N = 1) from Faradays law, we have

d B d ( BA) dB

A .

dt dt dt

Equation 29-23 gives B = oni for the solenoid (and note that the field is zero outside of

the solenoid, which implies that A = Acoil), so our expression for the magnitude of the

induced emf becomes

dB d di

A Acoil 0 nicoil 0 nAcoil coil .

dt dt dt

where Fig. 30-53(b) suggests that dicoil/dt = 0.5 A/s. With n = 8000 (in SI units) and Acoil

= (0.02)2 (note that the loop radius does not come into the computations of this problem,

just the coils), we find V = 6.3 V. Returning to our earlier observations, we can now

solve for the resistance:

R = /(dEth /dt) = 1.0 m.

2

31. THINK Thermal energy is generated at the rate given by P = 2/R (see Eq. 27-23),

where is the emf in the wire and R is the resistance of the wire.

1303

EXPRESS Using Eq. 27-16, the resistance is given by R = L/A, where the resistivity is

1.69 108 m (by Table 27-1) and A = d2/4 is the cross-sectional area of the wire (d =

0.00100 m is the wire thickness). The area enclosed by the loop is

F LI

G J

2

Aloop r

H 2 K

2

loop

since the length of the wire (L = 0.500 m) is the circumference of the loop. This enclosed

area is used in Faradays law to give the induced emf:

dB dB L2 dB

Aloop .

dt dt 4 dt

ANALYZE The rate of change of the field is dB/dt = 0.0100 T/s. Thus, we obtain

2

P 0.0100 T/s

2

R L /( d / 4)

2

64 dt 64 (1.69 10 m)

8

3.68 106 W.

2 t 1 dB B

2 2

1 A2 B 2

Pthermal t t A t

R R dt R t Rt

(2.00 104 m 2 ) 2 (17.0 106 T) 2

7.50 1010 J.

(5.21106 )(2.96 103 s)

33. (a) Letting x be the distance from the right end of the rails to the rod, we find an

expression for the magnetic flux through the area enclosed by the rod and rails. By Eq.

29-17, the field is B = 0i/2r, where r is the distance from the long straight wire. We

consider an infinitesimal horizontal strip of length x and width dr, parallel to the wire and

a distance r from it; it has area A = x dr and the flux is

0 i

d B BdA xdr .

2 r

By Eq. 30-1, the total flux through the area enclosed by the rod and rails is

0ix aL dr 0ix a L

B

2

a r

ln

2 a

.

1304 CHAPTER 30

d B 0i dx a L 0iv a L

ln ln

dt 2 dt a 2 a

4 10 7

T m/A 100A 5.00m/s 1.00cm 10.0cm 4

ln 2.40 10 V.

2 1.00cm

Since the flux is increasing, the magnetic field produced by the induced current must be

into the page in the region enclosed by the rod and rails. This means the current is

clockwise.

2

(d) Since the rod moves with constant velocity, the net force on it is zero. The force of the

external agent must have the same magnitude as the magnetic force and must be in the

opposite direction. The magnitude of the magnetic force on an infinitesimal segment of

the rod, with length dr at a distance r from the long straight wire, is

dFB i B dr 0i i / 2r dr.

We integrate to find the magnitude of the total magnetic force on the rod:

0i i aL dr 0i i a L

FB

2 a r

2

ln

a

4 10 7

T m/A 6.00 104 A 100 A 1.00 cm 10.0 cm

ln

2 1.00 cm

2.87 108 N.

Since the field is out of the page and the current in the rod is upward in the diagram, the

force associated with the magnetic field is toward the right. The external agent must

therefore apply a force of 2.87 108 N, to the left.

(e) By Eq. 7-48, the external agent does work at the rate

1305

This is the same as the rate at which thermal energy is generated in the rod. All the

energy supplied by the agent is converted to thermal energy.

mg | | 1 d B B dA Bvt L

i ,

BL R R dt R dt R

(b) By Lenzs law, the induced emf is clockwise. In the rod itself, we would say the emf

is directed up the page.

(f) From Eq. 29-2, we find that the force on the rod associated with the uniform magnetic

field is directed rightward and has magnitude

. A)(010 . N.

To keep the rod moving at constant velocity, therefore, a leftward force (due to some

external agent) having that same magnitude must be continuously supplied to the rod.

(g) Using Eq. 7-48, we find the power associated with the force being exerted by the

external agent:

P = Fv = (0.18 N)(5.0 m/s) = 0.90 W,

d B1 d

B1 A1 A1 1 r12 1 0.200m 8.50 103 T/s

dB dB

E ds

2

1 dt dt dt dt

3

1.07 10 V.

1306 CHAPTER 30

d B2

r22 2 0.300m 8.50 103 T/s 2.40 103 V .

dB

E ds

2

2 dt dt

z 3

z

z c

. 103 V 2.4 103 V 133

E ds E ds E ds 107

1 2

h

. 103 V .

dB

EXPRESS The induced electric field is given by Eq. 30-20: E ds dt

.

ANALYZE (a) The point at which we are evaluating the field is inside the solenoid, so

dB 1 dB

E (2 r ) ( r 2 ) E r.

dt 2 dt

1 dB 1

|E|

2 dt 2

(b) Now the point at which we are evaluating the field is outside the solenoid, so

dB 1 dB R 2

E (2 r ) ( R 2 ) E .

dt 2 dt r

The magnitude of the induced field is

2

1 dB R 2 1

|E| 6.5 103 T/s

2 dt r 2 0.0820 m

function of r is shown to the right. Inside the solenoid, r <

R, the field |E| is linear in r. However, outside the solenoid,

r > R, | E | 1/ r.

conclude that the radius of the circular region is 2.0 cm.

For values of r less than that, we have (from the absolute

value of Eq. 30-20)

1307

d B d ( BA) dB

E (2 r ) A r 2a

dt dt dt

which means that E/r = a/2. This corresponds to the slope of that graph (the linear

portion for small values of r) which we estimate to be 0.015 (in SI units). Thus,

a 0.030 T/s.

bg b

B t B0 B1 sin t 0 , g

where B0 = (30.0 T + 29.6 T)/2 = 29.8 T and B1 = (30.0 T 29.6 T)/2 = 0.200 T. Then

from Eq. 30-25

FG IJ

1 dB r d

b1

g

B0 B1 sin t 0 B1r cos t 0 . b g

E

H K

2 dt

r

2 dt 2

We note that = 2f and that the factor in front of the cosine is the maximum value of

the field. Consequently,

1 1

2 2

B

Li

c hc

8.0 103 H 5.0 103 A h

. 107 Wb.

10

N 400

41. (a) We interpret the question as asking for N multiplied by the flux through one turn:

c h b gc

turns N B NBA NB r 2 30.0 2.60 103 T 0100

. hb gb g

m 2.45 103 Wb.

2

N B 2.45 103 Wb

L 6.45 104 H.

i 380

. A

42. (a) We imagine dividing the one-turn solenoid into N small circular loops placed

along the width W of the copper strip. Each loop carries a current i = i/N. Then the

magnetic field inside the solenoid is

N i 0i (410 T m/A)(0.035A)

7

B 0 ni 0 2.7 107 T.

W N W 0.16m

1308 CHAPTER 30

B R 2 B R 0i / W 0 R 2 (4107 T m/A)(0.018m)2

2

L 8.0 109 H.

i i i W 0.16m

43. We refer to the (very large) wire length as and seek to compute the flux per meter:

B / . Using the right-hand rule discussed in Chapter 29, we see that the net field in the

region between the axes of antiparallel currents is the addition of the magnitudes of their

individual fields, as given by Eq. 29-17 and Eq. 29-20. There is an evident reflection

symmetry in the problem, where the plane of symmetry is midway between the two wires

(at x = d/2); the net field at any point 0 < x < d/2 is the same at its mirror image point

d x. The central axis of one of the wires passes through the origin, and that of the other

passes through x = d. We make use of the symmetry by integrating over 0 < x < d/2 and

then multiplying by 2:

B dA 2 B dx 2 B dx

d /2 a d /2

B 2

0 0 a

where d = 0.0025 m is the diameter of each wire. We will use r instead of x in the

following steps. Thus, using the equations from Ch. 29 referred to above, we find

B a i 0i d /2 0i 0i

2 0 2 r dr 2 a dr

0

2 a 2 d r 2 r 2 d r

i d a 0i d a

0 1 2 ln ln

2 d a

where the first term is the flux within the wires and will be neglected (as the problem

cb g h

suggests). Thus, the flux is approximately B 0i / ln d a / a . Now, we use Eq.

30-33 (with N = 1) to obtain the inductance per unit length:

7

6

ln ln 1.8110 H/m.

i a 1.53

44. Since = L(di/dt), we may obtain the desired induced emf by setting

di 60V

5.0A/s,

dt L 12H

or | di / dt | 5.0A/s. We might, for example, uniformly reduce the current from 2.0 A to

zero in 40 ms.

1309

45. (a) Speaking anthropomorphically, the coil wants to fight the changesso if it wants

to push current rightward (when the current is already going rightward) then i must be in

the process of decreasing.

17 V

L 6.8 104 H.

di / dt 2.5kA / s

46. During periods of time when the current is varying linearly with time, Eq. 30-35 (in

absolute values) becomes | | L | i / t | . For simplicity, we omit the absolute value

signs in the following.

L

i

b

4.6 H 7.0 A 0

3

gb

16

. 104 V.

g

t 2.0 10 s

(b) For 2 ms < t < 5 ms,

L

i

b gb

4.6 H 5.0 A 7.0 A

31

. 103 V.

g

t b

5.0 2.0 103 s g

(c) For 5 ms < t < 6 ms,

L

i

b

4.6 H 0 5.0 A gb g

2.3 104 V.

t b 3

6.0 5.0 10 s g

47. (a) Voltage is proportional to inductance (by Eq. 30-35) just as, for resistors, it is

proportional to resistance. Since the (independent) voltages for series elements add (V1 +

V2), then inductances in series must add, Leq L1 L2 , just as was the case for resistances.

Note that to ensure the independence of the voltage values, it is important that the

inductors not be too close together (the related topic of mutual inductance is treated in

Section 30-12). The requirement is that magnetic field lines from one inductor should not

have significant presence in any other.

N

48. (a) Voltage is proportional to inductance (by Eq. 30-35) just as, for resistors, it is

proportional to resistance. Now, the (independent) voltages for parallel elements are

equal (V1 = V2), and the currents (which are generally functions of time) add (i1 (t) + i2 (t)

= i(t)). This leads to the Eq. 27-21 for resistors. We note that this condition on the

currents implies

di1 t di2 t

bg

di t

.

bg bg

dt dt dt

1310 CHAPTER 30

Thus, although the inductance equation Eq. 30-35 involves the rate of change of current,

as opposed to current itself, the conditions that led to the parallel resistor formula also

apply to inductors. Therefore,

1 1 1

.

Leq L1 L2

Note that to ensure the independence of the voltage values, it is important that the

inductors not be too close together (the related topic of mutual inductance is treated in

Section 30-12). The requirement is that the field of one inductor not to have significant

influence (or coupling) in the next.

N

1 1

(b) Just as with resistors, .

Leq n 1 Ln

49. Using the results from Problems 30-47 and 30-48, the equivalent resistance is

Leq L1 L4 L23 L1 L4 30.0 mH 15.0 mH

L2 L3 50.0 mH 20.0 mH

59.3 mH.

50. The steady state value of the current is also its maximum value, /R, which we denote

as im. We are told that i = im/3 at t0 = 5.00 s. Equation 30-41 becomes i im 1 et0 / L ,

which leads to

t0 5.00 s

L 12.3 s.

b

ln 1 i / im g b

ln 1 1 / 3 g

51. The current in the circuit is given by i i0et L , where i0 is the current at time t = 0

and L is the inductive time constant (L/R). We solve for L. Dividing by i0 and taking the

natural logarithm of both sides, we obtain

FG i IJ t .

ln

Hi K

0 L

This yields

t 10

. s

L 0.217 s.

b g

ln i / i0 ec

ln 10 103 A / 10

. A h b gj

Therefore, R = L/L = 10 H/0.217 s = 46 .

52. (a) Immediately after the switch is closed, L = iR. But i = 0 at this instant, so L =

, or L/ = 1.00.

1311

t

ln ln 2 t L ln 2 0.693 L t / L 0.693.

L L

53. THINK The inductor in the RL circuit initially acts to oppose changes in current

through it.

EXPRESS If the battery is switched into the circuit at t = 0, then the current at a later

time t is given by

i

R

1 e t / L

,

where L = L/R.

0.800 1 et / L et / L 0.200.

Thus,

1.609 L 1.609(6.30 106 H)

t 1.609 L 8.45 109 s.

R 1.20 103

14.0 V

i

R

1 e

1.0

(1 e

1.20 10

3

1.0

) 7.37 103 A.

zero. However, after a very long time, the

inductor acts like an ordinary connecting wire, so

the current is

14.0 V

i0 0.0117 A.

R 1.20 103

right.

1312 CHAPTER 30

54. (a) The inductor prevents a fast build-up of the current through it, so immediately

after the switch is closed, the current in the inductor is zero. It follows that

100 V

i1 3.33A.

R1 R2 10.0 +20.0

(b) i2 i1 3.33A.

(c) After a suitably long time, the current reaches steady state. Then, the emf across the

inductor is zero, and we may imagine it replaced by a wire. The current in R3 is i1 i2.

Kirchhoffs loop rule gives

i1R1 i2 R2 0

i1 R1 i1 i2 R3 0.

i1

R1 R2 R1 R3 R2 R3 10.0 20.0 10.0 30.0 20.0 30.0

4.55 A ,

(d) and

i2

R3

100 V 30.0

R1R2 R1R3 R2 R3 10.0 20.0 10.0 30.0 20.0 30.0

2.73A.

(e) The left-hand branch is now broken. We take the current (immediately) as zero in that

branch when the switch is opened (that is, i1 = 0).

(f) The current in R3 changes less rapidly because there is an inductor in its branch. In

fact, immediately after the switch is opened it has the same value that it had before the

switch was opened. That value is 4.55 A 2.73 A = 1.82 A. The current in R2 is the same

but in the opposite direction as that in R3, that is, i2 = 1.82 A.

A long time later after the switch is reopened, there are no longer any sources of emf in

the circuit, so all currents eventually drop to zero. Thus,

(g) i1 = 0, and

(h) i2 = 0.

55. THINK The inductor in the RL circuit initially acts to oppose changes in current

through it.

1313

EXPRESS Starting with zero current at t = 0 (the moment the switch is closed) the

current in the circuit increases according to

i

R

c1 e h,

t / L

where L = L/R is the inductive time constant and is the battery emf.

0.990

R

R

1 e t / L

ln 0.0010

t

L

t

L

6.91.

LEARN At t = 0, the current in the circuit is zero. However, after a very long time, the

inductor acts like an ordinary connecting wire, so the current is i0 / R. The current (in

terms of i / i0 ) as a function of t / L is plotted below.

56. From the graph we get /i = 2 104 in SI units. Therefore, with N = 25, we find the

self-inductance is L = N/i = 5 103 H. From the derivative of Eq. 30-41 (or a

combination of that equation and Eq. 30-39) we find (using the symbol V to stand for the

battery emf)

di V R t V t

= L e /L = e /L = 7.1 102 A/s .

dt R L

57. (a) Before the fuse blows, the current through the resistor remains zero. We apply the

loop theorem to the battery-fuse-inductor loop: L di/dt = 0. So i = t/L. As the fuse

blows at t = t0, i = i0 = 3.0 A. Thus,

t0

i0 L

3.0 A 5.0 H 1.5 s.

10 V

(b) We do not show the graph here; qualitatively, it would be similar to Fig. 30-15.

1314 CHAPTER 30

L

FG di IJ iR ,

H dt K

we solve for the (time-dependent) emf, with SI units understood:

di d

L iR L 3.0 5.0t 3.0 5.0t R 6.0 5.0 3.0 5.0t 4.0

dt dt

42 20t .

59. THINK The inductor in the RL circuit initially acts to oppose changes in current

through it. We are interested in the currents in the resistor and the current in the inductor

as a function of time.

EXPRESS We assume i to be from left to right through the closed switch. We let i1 be

the current in the resistor and take it to be downward. Let i2 be the current in the inductor,

also assumed downward. The junction rule gives i = i1 + i2 and the loop rule gives i1R

L(di2/dt) = 0. According to the junction rule, (di1/dt) = (di2/dt). We substitute into the

loop equation to obtain

di

L 1 i1 R 0.

dt

This equation is similar to Eq. 30-46, and its solution is the function given as Eq. 30-47:

i1 i0e Rt L , where i0 is the current through the resistor at t = 0, just after the switch is

closed. Now just after the switch is closed, the inductor prevents the rapid build-up of

current in its branch, so at that moment i2 = 0 and i1 = i. Thus i0 = i.

ANALYZE (a) The currents in the resistor and the inductor as a function of time are:

i1 ie Rt L , i2 i i1 i 1 e Rt L .

(b) When i2 = i1, we have

1

e Rt L 1 e Rt L e Rt L .

2

Rt L

ln 2 t ln 2.

L R

LEARN A plot of i1 / i (solid line, for resistor) and i2 / i (dashed line, for inductor) as a

function of t / L is shown next.

1315

60. (a) Our notation is as follows: h is the height of the toroid, a its inner radius, and b its

outer radius. Since it has a square cross section, h = b a = 0.12 m 0.10 m = 0.02 m.

We derive the flux using Eq. 29-24 and the self-inductance using Eq. 30-33:

b b 0 Ni 0 Nih b

B B dA h dr ln

a a

2 r 2 a

and

N B 0 N 2 h b

L ln .

i 2 a

Now, since the inner circumference of the toroid is l = 2a = 2(10 cm) 62.8 cm, the

number of turns of the toroid is roughly N 62.8 cm/1.0 mm = 628. Thus

0 N 2 h b 4 10 H m 628 0.02m 12

7 2

L ln ln 2.9 104 H.

2 a 2 10

(b) Noting that the perimeter of a square is four times its sides, the total length of the

b gb g

wire is 628 4 2.0 cm 50 m , and the resistance of the wire is

Thus,

L 2.9 104 H

L 2.9 104 s.

R 1.0

L L R, where R is the resistance in the circuit. The energy stored by an inductor

carrying current i is given by U B Li 2 / 2.

i

R

c1 e h ,

t L

1316 CHAPTER 30

where is the emf of the battery, R is the resistance, and L is the inductive time constant

(L/R). This leads to

iR

et L 1

t iR FG IJ

ln 1

L

.

H K

Since

F iR I L c2.00 10 Ahc10.0 10 h OP 0.5108 ,

lnG1 J ln M1

3 3

H K MN 50.0 V PQ

the inductive time constant is L = t/0.5108 = (5.00 103 s)/0.5108 = 9.79 103 s.

1 1 2

2 2

1 2 q2

LEARN Note the similarity between U B Li and U C , the electric energy

2 2C

stored in a capacitor.

62. (a) From Eq. 30-49 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the energy is being stored in the

inductor is

dU B d 2 Li 1 t L

1 2 2

Li L 1 et L 1 et L et L .

di

e

dt dt dt R R L R

Now,

L = L/R = 2.0 H/10 = 0.20 s

and = 100 V, so the above expression yields dUB/dt = 2.4 102 W when t = 0.10 s.

(b) From Eq. 26-22 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the resistor is generating thermal

energy is

2

c1 e h R R c1 e h .

2

t L 2 t L 2

Pthermal i 2 R 2

R

1317

(c) By energy conservation, the rate of energy being supplied to the circuit by the battery

is

dU B

Pbattery Pthermal 3.9 102 W.

dt

We note that this result could alternatively have been found from Eq. 28-14 (with Eq. 30-

41).

63. From Eq. 30-49 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the energy is being stored in the

inductor is

dU B d Li / 2 1 t L

2 2

Li L 1 et L 1 et L et L

di

e

dt dt dt R R L R

where L = L/R has been used. From Eq. 26-22 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the

resistor is generating thermal energy is

2 2

Pthermal i R

2

R2

c1 e h R R c1 e h .

t L 2 t L 2

2 2

1 et L 1 e e t L ln 2 37.0 ms ln 2 25.6 ms.

2 t L t L

R R

bg bg

64. Let U B t 21 Li 2 t . We require the energy at time t to be half of its final value:

U bt g U bt g Li . This gives ibt g i

1

2 B

1

4

2

f f 2 . But i(t ) i f (1 et / L ) , so

1 t 1

1 et L ln 1 1.23.

2 L 2

65. (a) The energy delivered by the battery is the integral of Eq. 28-14 (where we use Eq.

30-41 for the current):

t 2 L Rt L

2

0 Pbattery dt 0 R 1 e dt R t R e 1

t

Rt L

10.0 V

2

2.00 s

5.50 H e6.70 2.00 s 5.50 H 1

6.70 6.70

18.7 J.

(b) The energy stored in the magnetic field is given by Eq. 30-49:

1318 CHAPTER 30

2

1 10.0 V

2

U B Li 2 t L 1 e Rt L 5.50 H

1 1 6.70 2.00 s 5.50 H

2

1 e

2

2 2 R 2 6.70

5.10 J .

(c) The difference of the previous two results gives the amount lost in the resistor:

18.7 J 5.10 J = 13.6 J.

66. (a) The magnitude of the magnetic field at the center of the loop, using Eq. 29-9, is

B

4 10 H m 100 A 1.310

0 i

7

3

T.

2R 2 50 10 m 3

(b) The energy per unit volume in the immediate vicinity of the center of the loop is

1.3 103 T

2

B2

uB 0.63 J m .

3

20 2 4 10 H m

7

67. THINK The magnetic energy density is given by uB = B2/20, where B is the

magnitude of the magnetic field at that point.

EXPRESS Inside a solenoid, the magnitude of the magnetic field is B = 0ni, where

B 2 ( 0 ni)2 1

uB 0 n 2i 2 .

2 0 2 0 2

Since the magnetic field is uniform inside an ideal solenoid, the total energy stored in the

field is UB = uB, where is the volume of the solenoid.

ANALYZE (a) Substituting the values given, we find the magnetic energy density to be

uB

1

2

1

2

c

0n2i 2 4 107 T m A 1118

. 103 m1 hc h b6.60 Ag

2 2

34.2 J m .

3

(b) The volume is calculated as the product of the cross-sectional area and the length.

Thus,

d ic hb

U B 34.2 J m 17.0 104 m2 0.850 m 4.94 102 J .

3

g

1319

B2

LEARN Note the similarity between uB , the energy density at a point in a

2 0

1

magnetic field, and uE 0 E 2 , the energy density at a point in an electric field. Both

2

quantities are proportional to the square of the fields.

68. The magnetic energy stored in the toroid is given by U B 21 Li 2 , where L is its

inductance and i is the current. By Eq. 30-54, the energy is also given by UB = uB,

where uB is the average energy density and is the volume. Thus

i

2u B

c

2 70.0 J m3 0.0200 m3 hc

558

. A.

h

L 90.0 103 H

69. We set uE 21 0 E 2 uB 21 B2 0 and solve for the magnitude of the electric field:

B 0.50T

E 1.5 108 V m .

0 0 8.8510 12

F m 4 7 H m

70. It is important to note that the x that is used in the graph of Fig. 30-67(b) is not the x

at which the energy density is being evaluated. The x in Fig. 30-67(b) is the location of

wire 2. The energy density (Eq. 30-54) is being evaluated at the coordinate origin

throughout this problem. We note the curve in Fig. 30-67(b) has a zero; this implies that

the magnetic fields (caused by the individual currents) are in opposite directions (at the

origin), which further implies that the currents have the same direction. Since the

magnitudes of the fields must be equal (for them to cancel) when the x of Fig. 30-67(b) is

equal to 0.20 m, then we have (using Eq. 29-4) B1 = B2, or

0i1 0i2

2 d 2 (0.20 m)

use the given fact that when the energy density is completely caused by B1 (this occurs

when x becomes infinitely large because then B2 = 0) its value is uB = 1.96 109 (in SI

units) in order to solve for B1:

B1 20 B .

(a) This combined with B1 0i1 / 2 d allows us to find wire 1s current: i1 23 mA.

1320 CHAPTER 30

71. (a) The energy per unit volume associated with the magnetic field is

uB

B2

1 0 i

2

0 i 2 4107 H m 10 A

2

1.0 J m .

3

20 20 2 R 8 2 R 2 8 2.5 10 m 2

2 3 2

iR 1

2

1 2 2

2 2 2 2

4.8 1015 J m .

3

L1i1 25mH 6.0mA

1.5 Wb.

N1 100

di1

L1 25mH 4.0 A s 1.0 102 mV.

dt

(c) In coil 2, we find

Mi1 3.0mH 6.0mA

21 90nWb .

N2 200

di1

21 M 3.0mH 4.0 A s 12mV.

dt

73. THINK If two coils are near each other, mutual induction can take place whereby a

changing current in one coil can induce an emf in the other.

di2

1 M

dt

where 1 is the induced emf in coil 1 due to the changing current in coil 2. The flux

linkage in coil 2 is N221 Mi1.

1321

ANALYZE (a) From the equation above, we find the mutual inductance to be

| 1 | 25.0 mV

M 1.67 mH.

di2 dt 15.0 A s

LEARN The emf induced in one coil is proportional to the rate at which current in the

other coil is changing:

di di

1 M12 2 , 2 M 21 1 .

dt dt

simply write

di di

1 M 2 , 2 M 1 .

dt dt

30 103 V

M 13 H .

i1 t c

6.0 A 2.5 103 s h

75. The flux over the loop cross section due to the current i in the wire is given by

a b a b 0il il b

Bwireldr dr 0 ln 1 .

a a 2 r 2 a

Thus,

N N 0l b FG IJ

M

i

2

ln 1

a

.

H K

From the formula for M obtained above, we have

M ln 1 1.310 H .

2 1.0

1322 CHAPTER 30

N cs N 0is n R

2

M M cs 0 R 2 nN .

is is

(b) As long as the magnetic field of the solenoid is entirely contained within the cross

section of the coil we have sc = BsAs = BsR2, regardless of the shape, size, or possible

lack of close-packing of the coil.

77. THINK To find the equivalent inductance, we calculate the total emf across both

coils.

EXPRESS We assume the current to be changing at (nonzero) a rate di/dt. The induced

emfs can take on the following form:

di di

1 L1 M , 2 L2 M

dt dt

The relative sign between L and M depends on how the coils are connected, as we shall

see below.

ANALYZE (a) The connection is shown in Fig. 30-70. First consider coil 1. The

magnetic field due to the current in that coil points to the right. The magnetic field due to

the current in coil 2 also points to the right. When the current increases, both fields

increase and both changes in flux contribute emfs in the same direction. Thus, the

induced emfs are

di di

1 L1 M , 2 L2 M .

dt dt

b

1 2 L1 L2 2 M g dtdi

which is exactly the emf that would be produced if the coils were replaced by a single

coil with inductance Leq = L1 + L2 + 2M.

(b) We imagine reversing the leads of coil 2 so the current enters at the back of the coil

rather than the front (as pictured in Fig. 30-70). Then the field produced by coil 2 at the

site of coil 1 is opposite to the field produced by coil 1 itself. The fluxes have opposite

signs. An increasing current in coil 1 tends to increase the flux in that coil, but an

increasing current in coil 2 tends to decrease it. The emf across coil 1 is

b

1 L1 M g dtdi .

Similarly, the emf across coil 2 is

1323

b

2 L2 M g dtdi .

The total emf across both coils is

b

L1 L2 2 M g dtdi .

This is the same as the emf that would be produced by a single coil with inductance

Leq = L1 + L2 2M.

LEARN The sign of the mutual inductance term is determined by the senses of the coil

winding. The induced emfs can either reinforce one another (L + M), or oppose one

another (L M).

di d t / L t / L

(1 et / L ) e e .

dt dt R R L L

With L = L/R (Eq. 30-42), L = 0.023 H and = 12 V, t = 0.00015 s, and di/dt = 280 A/s,

we obtain e /L = 0.537. Taking the natural log and rearranging leads to R = 95.4 .

t

79. THINK The inductor in the RL circuit initially acts to oppose changes in current

through it.

EXPRESS When the switch S is just closed, V1 = and no current flows through the

inductor. A long time later, the currents have reached their equilibrium values and the

inductor acts as an ordinary connecting wire; we can solve the multi-loop circuit problem

by applying Kirchhoffs junction and loop rules.

ANALYZE (a) Applying the loop rule to the left loop gives i1R1 0, so

di2 VL 10 V

(f) The rate of change of current is 2.0 A/s .

dt L L 5.0 H

1324 CHAPTER 30

(i) The current through the switch is now is = i1 + i2 = 2.0 A + 1.0 A = 3.0 A.

(j) Since VL = 0, V2 = VL = = 10 V.

di2 VL

(l) The rate of change of current in resistor 2 is 0.

dt L

LEARN In analyzing an RL circuit immediately after closing the switch and a very long

time after that, there is no need to solve any differential equation.

80. Using Eq. 30-41: i

R

1 e , where L = 2.0 ns, we find

t L

1

t L ln 1.0 ns.

1 iR /

81. Using Ohms law, we relate the induced current to the emf and (the absolute value of)

Faradays law:

| | 1 d

i .

R R dt

As the loop is crossing the boundary between regions 1 and 2 (so that x amount of its

length is in region 2 while D x amount of its length remains in region 1) the flux is

which means

dB dx

dt = dt H(B2 B1) = vH(B2 B1) i = vH(B2 B1)/R.

Similar considerations hold (replacing B1 with 0 and B2 with B1) for the loop

crossing initially from the zero-field region (to the left of Fig. 30-72(a)) into region 1.

which yields B1 = 10 T.

1325

(b) Lenzs law considerations lead us to conclude that the direction of the region 1 field is

out of the page.

82. Faradays law (for a single turn, with B changing in time) gives

dB d ( BA) dB dB

A r 2 .

dt dt dt dt

dB B B

In this problem, we find 0 et / . Thus, r 2 0 et / .

dt

di

iR = L dt = iR

at some time t (where Eq. 30-39 has been used in that last step). Thus, we have 2iR = ,

or

2iR 2 (1 et / L ) R 2 1 et / L

R

where Eq. 30-42 gives the inductive time constant as L = L/R. We note that the emf

cancels out of that final equation, and we are able to rearrange (and take the natural log)

and solve. We obtain t = 0.520 ms.

84. In absolute value, Faradays law (for a single turn, with B changing in time) gives

d B d ( BA) dB dB

A R2

dt dt dt dt

for the magnitude of the induced emf. Dividing it by R2 then allows us to relate this to

the slope of the graph in Fig. 30-73(b) [particularly the first part of the graph], which we

estimate to be 80 V/m2.

dB1

(a) Thus, dt = (80 V/m2)/ 25 T/s .

(b) Similar reasoning for region 2 (corresponding to the slope of the second part of the

graph in Fig. 30-73(b)) leads to an emf equal to

1326 CHAPTER 30

r12 R

dt dt dt

dB2

which means the second slope (which we estimate to be 40 V/m2) is equal to .

dt

dB2

Therefore, dt = (40 V/m2)/ 13 T/s.

dB

E ds dt

.

The electric field lines are circles that are concentric with the cylindrical region. Thus,

dB 1 dB

E (2 r ) ( r 2 ) E r.

dt 2 dt

The force on the electron is F eE, so by Newtons second law, the acceleration is

a eE / m.

r dB 1 2 3 4

E (5.0 10 m)(10 10 T s) 2.5 10 V/m.

2 dt 2

With the normal taken to be into the page, in the direction of the magnetic field, the

positive direction for E is clockwise. Thus, the direction of the electric field at point a is

The resulting acceleration is

to the left, that is E (2.5104 V/m)i.

aa 31

i (4.4 107 m/s 2 )i.

m 9.1110 kg

1327

(c) The electric field at point c has the same magnitude as the field in a, but with its

direction reversed. Thus, the acceleration of the electron released at point c is

ac aa (4.4 107 m s2 )i .

LEARN Inside the cylindrical region, the induced electric field increases with r.

Therefore, the greater the value of r, the greater the magnitude of acceleration.

86. Because of the decay of current (Eq. 30-45) that occurs after the switches are closed

on B, the flux will decay according to

t / L1 t / L2

1 10e , 2 20e

where each time constant is given by Eq. 30-42. Setting the fluxes equal to each other

and solving for time leads to

ln( 20 / 10 ) ln(1.50)

t 81.1s .

( R2 / L2 ) ( R1 / L1 ) (30.0 / 0.0030 H) (25 / 0.0050 H)

87. THINK Changing the area of the loop changes the flux through it. An induced emf is

produced to oppose this change.

EXPRESS The magnetic flux through the loop is B BA , where B is the magnitude of

the magnetic field and A is the area of the loop. According to Faradays law, the

magnitude of the average induced emf is

d B B B | A |

avg .

dt t t

B | A | 2.0 T 0.20 m

2

avg 0.40V.

t 0.20 s

avg 0.40 V

(b) The average induced current is iavg 20 A .

R 20 103

LEARN By Lenzs law, the more rapidly the area is changing, the greater the induced

current in

1328 CHAPTER 30

N (150)(50 109 T m 2 )

L 3.75 mH .

i 2.00 103 A

(b) The answer for L (which should be considered the constant of proportionality in

Eq. 30-35) does not change; it is still 3.75 mH.

(c) The equations of Chapter 28 display a simple proportionality between magnetic field

and the current that creates it. Thus, if the current has doubled, so has the field (and

consequently the flux). The answer is 2(50) = 100 nWb.

di

L (0.00375 H)(0.0030 A)(377 rad/s) 4.24 103 V .

dt max

2

90. We write i i0et L and note that i = 10% i0. We solve for t:

t L ln

FG i IJ L lnFG i IJ 2.00 H lnFG i IJ 154

H i K R H i K 3.00 H 0100 . i K

0 0 0

. s.

0

91. THINK We have an RL circuit in which the inductor is in series with the battery.

EXPRESS As the switch closes at t = 0, the current being zero in the inductor serves as

an initial condition for the building-up of current in the circuit.

(b) With no current anywhere in the circuit at t = 0, the loop rule requires the emf of the

inductor L to cancel that of the battery ( = 40 V). Thus, the absolute value of Eq. 30-35

yields

dibat | L | 40 V

8.0 102 A s .

dt L 0.050 H

(c) This circuit becomes equivalent to that analyzed in Section 30-9 when we replace the

parallel set of 20000 resistors with R = 10000 . Now, with L = L/R = 5 106 s, we

have t/L = 3/5, and we apply Eq. 30-41:

ibat

R

1 e 1.810

3 5 3

A.

1329

(d) The rate of change of the current is figured from the loop rule (and Eq. 30-35):

ibat R | L | 0.

dibat | L | 22 V

4.4 102 A s .

dt L 0.050 H

The loop rule then leads to

40 V

ibat R | L | 0 ibat 4.0 103 A.

10000

opposes any change in current, and with the inductor and the battery being connected in

series, the induced emf in the inductor is equal to the emf of the battery, L . A long

time later after all the currents have reached their steady-state values, L 0, and the

inductor can be treated as an ordinary connecting wire. In this limit, the circuit can be

analyzed as if L were not present.

t L ln 1 ln 1 ln 1

R 0.75 6.0V

2.4 103 s.

1 2

93. The energy stored when the current is i is U B Li , where L is the self-inductance.

2

The rate at which this is developed is

dU B di

Li

dt dt

where i is given by Eq. 30-41 and di / dt is obtained by taking the derivative of that

equation (or by using Eq. 30-37). Thus, using the symbol V to stand for the battery

voltage (12.0 volts) and R for the resistance (20.0 ), we have, at t 1.61 L ,

1330 CHAPTER 30

dU B V 2 (12.0 V)2

dt

R

1 e t / L

e t / L

20.0

1 e1.61 e1.61 1.15 W .

L 2 2

L di

dt

b

010 gb

. H m 13 A s 13

. V m. g

95. (a) As the switch closes at t = 0, the current being zero in the inductors serves as an

initial condition for the building-up of current in the circuit. Thus, the current through any

element of this circuit is also zero at that instant. Consequently, the loop rule requires the

emf (L1) of the L1 = 0.30 H inductor to cancel that of the battery. We now apply (the

absolute value of) Eq. 30-35

di L1 6.0

20 A s .

dt L1 0.30

(b) What is being asked for is essentially the current in the battery when the emfs of the

inductors vanish (as t ). Applying the loop rule to the outer loop, with R1 = 8.0 ,

we have

6.0 V

i R1 L1 L 2 0 i 0.75A.

R1

96. Since A 2

, we have dA / dt 2 d / dt . Thus, Faraday's law, with N = 1, becomes

dB d ( BA) dA d

B 2 B

dt dt dt dt

97. The self-inductance and resistance of the coil may be treated as a "pure" inductor in

series with a "pure" resistor, in which case the situation described in the problem may be

addressed by using Eq. 30-41. The derivative of that solution is

di d t / L t / L

(1 et / L ) e e

dt dt R R L L

1331

With L = 0.28 ms (by Eq. 30-42), L = 0.050 H, and = 45 V, we obtain di/dt = 12 A/s

when t = 1.2 ms.

98. (a) From Eq. 30-35, we find L = (3.00 mV)/(5.00 A/s) = 0.600 mH.

99. We use 1 ly = 9.46 1015 m, and use the symbol for volume.

U B u B

B 2

c hc

3

9.46 1015 m 1 1010 T h 2

3 1036 J .

2 0 c

2 4 H m h

100. (a) The total length of the closed loop formed by the two radii plus the arc is

L 2r r r (2 ),

R

A A 1.20 106 m 2

(3.4 103 )(2 ) .

(b) The area of the loop is A 12 r 2 . Thus, the magnetic flux through the loop is

1 2 1

B BA Br (0.150 T)(0.240 m)2 (4.32 103 ) Wb.

2 2

dB d 1 1 d 1

Br 2 Br 2 Br 2

dt dt 2 2 dt 2

which gives

| | Br 2 Br 2 Br 2 t

i

R 2R 2(3.4 103 )(2 ) 2(3.4 103 )(2 t 2 / 2)

as the magnitude of the induced current. Note that in the last step, we have substituted

t and 12 t 2 , for constant angular acceleration . Differentiating i with respect

to t gives

di Br 2 (4 t 2 )

.

dt (3.4 103 )(4 t 2 ) 2

1332 CHAPTER 30

angle is

1 1 4

t 2 2.0 rad.

2 2

imax 2.20 A.

2R 2R 2(3.4 103 )(2 ) 2(3.4 103 )(2 2.0)

c 3

2U B 2 25.0 10 J

L 2

h

13.9 H .

i c

60.0 103 A

2

h

(b) Since UB i2, for UB to increase by a factor of 4, i must increase by a factor of 2.

Therefore, i should be increased to 2(60.0 mA) = 120 mA.

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