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[Solutions Manual by Chapters] University Physics - Sears and Zemansky's 11th Ed

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44.1: a)
b) The total energy of each electron or positron is
‘The total energy of the electron and positron is converted into the total
energy of the two photons. The initial momentum of the system in the lab frame is zero
(since the equal-mass particles have equal speeds in opposite directions), so the final
momentum must also be zero. The photons must have equal wavelengths and must be
traveling in opposite directions. Equal _ means equal energy, so each photon has energy
°)
‘The wavelength calculated in Example 44.1 is 2.43 pm, When the particles also
have kinetic energy, the energy of each photon is greater, so its wavelength is less.
44.2: The total energy of the positron
We can calculate the speed of the positron from Eq, 37.38
44.3: Each photon gets half of the energy of the pion
444: a)
In this case, the muons are created at rest (no kinetic energy). b) Shorter wavelengths
would mean higher photon energy, and the muons would be created with non-zero kinetic
energy.
44.5: a)
b) A positive muon has less mass than a positive pion, so ifthe decay from muon to
pion was to happen, you could always find a frame where energy was not conserved. This
cannot occur.44.6: a) The energy will be the proton rest energy, 938.3 MeV, corresponding to a
frequency of and a wavelength of b) The energy of
each photon will be with frequeney
and wavelength
44.7:
44.8:
We take the masses for these reactants from Table 43.2, and use Eq. 43.23
The mass decreases so energy is released and the reaction is exoergic.
44.10: a) The energy is so high that the total energy of each particle is half of the
available energy, 50 GeV. b) Equation (44.11) is applicable, and
44.11: a)
b)
44.12: a) For three-
figure precision, the relativistic form of the kinetic energy must be used,44.13: a)
The mass of the alpha particle is that ofa He atomic mass, minus two electron masses.
But to 3 significant figures this is just
b) For colliding beams of equal mass, each has half the available energy, so each
has 8.0 GeV.
44,14: a)
b) Nontelativistie:
Relativistic:
44.15: a) With Eq. (44.11)
So
b) For colliding beams the available energy is that of both beams. So two
proton beams colliding would each need energy of 38.7 GeV to give a total of 77.4 GeV.
44.16: The available energy must be 80 Eq, (44.10) becomes
44,17: Section 44.3 says

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