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CIRCULAR MOTION

This topic is taken from our Book:

ISBN : 9789386320025

Product Name : Laws of Motion and Circular Motion for JEE

Main & Advanced (Study Package for Physics)

Product Description : "Disha's Physics series by North India's popu-

lar faculty for IIT-JEE, Er. D. C. Gupta, have achieved a lot of ac-

claim by the IIT-JEE teachers and students for its quality and in-

depth coverage. To make it more accessible for the students Disha

now re-launches its complete series in 12 books based on chapters/

units/ themes. These books would provide opportunity to students to

pick a particular book in a particular topic. Laws of Motion and Cir-

cular Motion for JEE Main & Advanced (Study Package for Physics)

is the 2nd book of the 12 book set. The chapters provide detailed

theory which is followed by Important Formulae, Strategy to solve

problems and Solved Examples. Each chapter covers 5 categories

of New Pattern practice exercises for JEE - MCQ 1 correct, MCQ

more than 1 correct, Assertion & Reason, Passage and Matching based

Questions. The book provides Previous years' questions of JEE (Main

and Advanced). Past years KVPY questions are also incorporated at

their appropriate places. The present format of the book would be

useful for the students preparing for Boards and various competitive

exams."

Contents

Contents

5.2 Weight 204 6.3 Relationship between angular and

5.3 Inertia 204 linear parameters 278

5.5 Newtons laws of motion 204 6.5 Acceleration in circular motion 280

5.6 Impulse 206 6.6 Centripetal acceleration (Derivation) 281

5.7 Conservation of linear momentum 221

6.7 Centripetal force 282

5.8 Variable mass system 221

6.8 Centrifugal force 282

5.9 Equilibrium 225

6.9 Analysis of conical pendulum 283

5.10 Lamis theorem 226

6.10 Motion of cyclist on circular road 285

5.11 Friction 228

6.11 Banking of road 285

5.12 Static and kinetic friction 229

6.12 Motion on a plane circular path 286

5.13 Inertial and non-inertial frame

6.13 Motion in a vertical circle 292

of reference 235

Exercise 5.1 Level 1 (Single correct option) Exercise 6.1 Level 1 (Single correct option)

Exercise 5.1 Level 2 (Single correct option) Exercise 6.1 Level 2 (Single correct option)

Exercise 5.2 (more than one correct options) Exercise 6.2 (more than one correct options)

Exercise 5.3 (Assertion and Reasoning type questions) Exercise 6.3 (Assertion and Reasoning type questions)

Exercise 5.4 (Passage & Matrix) Exercise 6.4 (Passage & Matrix)

Exercise 5.5 (Past years JEE-(Main and Advance) Exercise 6.5 (Past years JEE-(Main and Advance)

Hints and Solutions (Solution of all exercises) Hints and Solutions (Solution of all exercises)

Chapter 5

Friction

5.11 FRICTION

1. Consider a block placed on a horizontal floor and give an initial push (figure a). The

block will stop after travelling some distance. According to Newtons second law, a retarding

force must be acting on the block. This opposing force is called frictional force. The

frictional force always acts along tangential direction at the point of contact and in opposite

direction to the direction of relative motion of the body.

2. Now consider a block placed at rest in an accelerating cart as shown in figure (b). The

block in fact accelerating along with the cart. Which force causes the acceleration of the

block? It is clear that the only force in the horizontal direction is the frictional force. If there

were no friction, the surface of the cart would slip and the block would remain at its initial

position by inertia. Thus we can say that friction sometimes require to start the motion. Its

Figure. 5.59 direction may be backward or forward of the motion of the body.

Friction can be defined as a force which opposes the relative motion between surfaces in contact.

Contact Force : The resultant force at the point of contact of two bodies is called contact force.

1. Consider a block s placed on a rough surface, figure (a). The contact force on it is equal to; R =

N = Mg.

2. Now consider the same block is acted by a horizontal force F. Let f be the frictional force on the

block, then contact force

R= N2 + f 2 = ( Mg )2 + f 2 .

Thus the component of the contact force R perpendicular to the contact surface is called normal

force and the component parallel to the contact surface is called frictional force.

Origin of friction : The frictional force arises due to molecular interactions between the surfaces at

the points of actual contact. When two bodies are placed one over the other, the actual area of

Figure. 5.60 contact is much smaller than the total surface area of bodies (see fig. 5.61). The molecular forces starts

operating at the actual points of contacts of the surfaces. Molecular bonds are formed at these contact

points. When one body is pulled over the other, these bonds are broken, and the material get

deformed and new bonds are formed. The local deformation sends vibrations into the bodies. These

vibrations ultimately damp out and the energy of vibrations appears as heat. Hence, to start or to

carry-on the motion, there is need of a force.

5.12 STATIC AND KINETIC FRICTION

(i) Consider a block placed on a table, and a small force F is acted on it. The block does not move.

It indicates that the frictional force fs starts acting in opposite direction of applied force and its

magnitude is equal to F figure (b). For the equilibrium of the block, we can write

fs

F fs = 0 or =1

F

= tan 45

(ii) As the applied force increases the frictional force also increases. When the applied force is

increased beyond a certain limit (flim), the block begins to move. The value of frictional force at

this stage is called limiting friction flim (figure c).

Laws of Motion & Equilibrium 229

Figure. 5.62

(iii) Once the motion started, the smaller force is now necessary to keep the motion. And thus frictional

force decreases. The force of friction when body is in state of motion over the surface is called

kinetic or dynamic friction (figure d).

From the experiment it can be concluded that :

r

1. When a body placed on a surface attempts to slide by a force F and body does not move. Then

r r

the frictional force fs is equal in magnitude of F and directed opposite of F .

2. The maximum value of fs is called limiting friction and is equal to

flim = m s N (i)

where ms is the coefficient of static friction, and N is the magnitude of the normal force.

3. When body begins to slide along the surface, the magnitude of the frictional force

decreases to a value fk which is equal to

fk = m k N (ii)

where m k is the coefficient of kinetic friction.

fk > fs but fk < flim

Figure. 5.63

Variation of frictional force

More about frictional force with the applied force

About static friction

(i) The limiting friction depends on the materials of the surfaces in contact and their state of polish.

(ii) The magnitude of static friction is independent of the apparent area of contact so long as the

normal reaction remains the same.

(iii) The limiting friction is directly proportional to the magnitude of the normal reaction between the

two surfaces. i.e., flim = m s N

f

\ We can write, ms = lim

N

About kinetic friction

(i) The kinetic friction depends on the materials of the surface in contact.

(ii) It is also independent of apparent area of contact as long as the magnitude of normal reaction

remains the same.

(iii) Kinetic friction is almost independent of the velocity, provided the velocity is not too large not

too small.

(iv) The kinetic friction is directly proportional to the magnitude of the normal reaction between the

surfaces. i.e., fk = m k N

fk

\ We can write, mk =

N

There are two types of kinetic friction :

(i) Sliding friction : The force of friction when one body slides over the surface of the another

body is called sliding friction.

(ii) Rolling friction : When a wheel rolls without slipping over a horizontal surface,

there is no relative motion of the point of contact of the wheel with respect to the

plane. Theoretically for a rolling wheel the frictional force is zero. This can only

possible when bodies in contact are perfectly rigid and contact of wheel with the

surface is made only at a point. But in practice no material body is perfectly rigid Figure. 5.64

230 MECHANICS

and therefore bodies get deformed when they pressed each other. The actual area of their

contact no remain a point. And thus a small amount of friction starts acting between the

body and the surface. Here frictional force is called rolling friction. It is clear from above

discussion that rolling friction is very much smaller than sliding friction.

Angle of friction ( l ) : The angle of friction is defined as the angle which the contact force makes with

the normal reaction.

From the figure, the angle of friction

f

tan l = .

N

We have m= f

N

\ m = tan l

Figure. 5.65 Contact force (R) : The value of contact force R can be ;

N R N 2 + (m s N )2

or N R N 1 + m s2 .

As fk < flim or m k N < ms N

\ mk < ms .

The theoretical value of m can be 0 to infinite. But practical value; 0 < m 1.6.

More about rolling friction

Let us consider the situation where a wheel moves without slipping on a horizontal surface. Experiment

shows that a horizontal force P is required to maintain uniform motion, so some sort of resistance must

be present. We can understand this resistance by making a deformation in the surface as shown in

fig. 5.66. In order to develope a resistance to motion, it is clear that normal force N must oriented at

some angle f in the direction of motion. As the wheel is moving with constant velocity, so P = N sin f

a

From the figure sin f = .

r

\ Rolling resistance, f = P = N sin f

a

=N .

r

The distance 'a' in this equation is called coefficient of rolling resistance.

Angle of repose ( a ) : It is the angle that an inclined plane makes with the horizontal when a body

placed on it is in limiting equilibrium.

Figure. 5.66 Let us consider a block is placed on a rough inclined plane of inclination a. If block is just about to

slide, then we have

flim = Mg sin a (i)

and N = Mg cos a (ii)

Dividing equation (i) by (ii), we get

flim

= tan a

N

f

Also we have, m s = lim

N

\m s = tan a

As m s = tan l

Figure. 5.67 \a = l .

Laws of Motion & Equilibrium 231

Pull is easier than push

Push : Consider a block of mass m placed on a rough horizontal surface. The coefficient of static

friction between the block and surface is m . Let a push force F is applied at an angle q with the

horizontal.

Figure. 5.68

As the block is in equilibrium along y-axis, so we have

Fy = 0 ;

or N = mg + F sin q .

To just move the block along x-axis, we have

F cos q = m N = m (mg + F sin q )

mmg

or F= . (i)

cos q - m sin q

Pull : Along y-axis we have;

Fy = 0 ;

\ N = mg F sin q

To just move the block along x-axis, we have

F cos q = m N = m (mg F sin q )

mmg

or F= . (ii)

cos q + m sin q

It is clear from above discussion that pull force is smaller than push force.

dF

The pull force to be minimum, =0

dq

d mmg

or cos q + m sin q = 0

dq

or sin q + m cos q = 0

or m = tan q or q = tan1( m )

Substituting this value in equation (ii), we get

tan q mg

Fmin =

cos q + tan q sin q

or Fmin = mg sin q .

232 MECHANICS

FORMULAE USED

1. Limiting friction, flim = sN.

2. Kinetic friction, fk = kN.

3. Static friction, fs flim.

4. Kinetic friction, fx < flim

5. If l is the angle of friction, then = tan l

6. Angle of repose, tan f = s.

7. Angle of repose = angle of friction.

f mmg

8. For body moving on rough horizontal surface retardation, a = = = mg .

m m

9. For a body placed on a rough inclined plane of inclination q,

N = mg cos q,

and friction, f = mg cos q

10. When body moves down on rough inclined plane, acceleration,

a = (sin q kcos q)g

11. When body moves up on rough inclined plane, retardation, a = (sin q + kcos q)g.

Laws of Motion & Equilibrium 233

EXAMPLES BASED ON FRICTION

Example 33. A block of mass 2 kg is placed on the floor. The the acceleration of man = acceleration of belt

coefficient of static friction is 0.4. A force of 2.5 N is applied on the = 1 m/s2.

block as shown in fig. 5.69. Calculate the force of friction between

Mass of the man, M = 65 kg.

the block and the floor.

Net force on the man = M a = 65 1 = 65 N.

The maximum friction available = s N

or fmax = 0.2 65 g

f max

The acceleration of the man, a =

m

0.2 65 g

= = 0.2 g

65

Figure. 5.69

= 0.2 9.8 = 1.96 m/s2

Sol. The value of limiting friction, flim = m s N

Example 36. A block of mass 4 kg is placed on another block of

= 0.4 2 g mass 5 kg, and the block B rests on a smooth horizontal table. For

= 0.4 2 9.8 = 7.84 N sliding the block A on B, a horizontal force 12 N is required to be

As the applied force of magnitude 2.5 N which is less than the limiting applied on it. How much maximum horizontal force can be applied

friction (7.84 N), so the block will not move. Thus, Fnet = 0. on B so that both A and B move together? Also find out the

Let f is the frictional force generated between the block and the floor, acceleration produced by this force.

then we have

2.5 f = 0 or f = 2.5 N. Ans.

Example 34. Find the frictional force on 2 kg block in the

arrangement shown in fig. 5.70.

Figure. 5.72

Sol. As 12N force is needed to slide the block A over B, so limiting

friction on block A = 12 N.

The acceleration provided to block A by this frictional force,

12

a= = 3 m/s2

4

Figure. 5.70 Now force required to move block together with block A

Sol. Suppose the inclined plane is smooth. The acceleration of 2 kg F = (4 + 5) a = 9 3 = 27 N. Ans.

block Example 37.The rear side of a truck is open and a box of 40 kg

2 g sin 30 - 1g mass is placed 5 m away from the open end as shown in figure 5.73.

a= = 0.

2 +1 The coefficient of friction between the box and the surface is 0.15.

The system of two blocks is in equilibrium on smooth inclined plane. On a straight road, the truck starts from rest and accelerates with

Therefore friction will not generate. 2 m/s2. At what distance from the starting point does the box fall off

the truck ? Ignore the size of the box.

Example 35. Fig. 5.71 shows a man standing stationary with

respect to a horizontal conveyor belt that is accelerating with 1 m/

s2. What is the net force on the man ? If the coefficient of static

friction between the mans shoes and the belt is 0.2, upto what

acceleration of the belt can continue to be stationary relative to

the belt ? Mass of the man = 65 kg. [NCERT]

Figure. 5.73

Sol. Because of the acceleration of the truck the pseudo force on the

box = m a = 40 2 = 80 N.

This force acts opposite to the acceleration of the truck.

The frictional force on the truck which acts in forward direction

fk = m N = 0.15 40 g = 58.8 N.

Figure. 5.71 Since pseudo force is greater than frictional force, so block will accelerate

Sol. As the man is stationary relative to belt, in backward direction relative to truck with a magnitude

234 MECHANICS

80 - 58.8

a= = 0.53 m/s2.

40

The time taken by box to cover the distance 5 m

1 2

s=0+ at

2

1

or 5= 0.53 t2 Figure. 5.74

2

Sol. For maximum value of acceleration of prism, the tendency of the

\ t = 4.34 s . bar is sliding up the inclined plane, and therefore frictional force on the

The distance travelled by truck in this duration bar acts down the inclined plane.

For the equilibrium of bar along y-axis, we have

1

2 (4.34)2 = 18.87 m.Ans.

F

s=0+

2 y = 0

Example 38. Prism 1 and bar 2 of mass m placed on it gets a or N = mg cos a + ma sin a (i)

horizontal acceleration a directed towards the left. At what For the equilibrium of the bar relative to prism along x-axis, we have

F

maximum value of this acceleration will the bar be still stationary

x = 0

relative to the prism, if the coefficient of friction between them m

or mg sin a + m N = ma cos a (ii)

< cot a ?

Solving equations (i) and (ii), we get

g (1 + m cot a )

a = . Ans.

cot a - m

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