Courses
Courses for Kids
Free study material
Offline Centres
More
Store

# NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 - Systems Of Particles And Rotational Motion

Last updated date: 20th Sep 2024
Total views: 824.1k
Views today: 10.24k

## NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 - Systems of Particles and Rotational Motion

Download the NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 PDF which is easily available on the official website of Vedantu. For the complete NCERT Solutions, download the pdf and revise Physics Chapter 6 Class 11. Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 NCERT solutions have been arranged by the teachers, who have been proficient in teaching these subject matters for years now. They have a great experience and are experts so that they can explain the questions in a very uncomplicated way.

Table of Content
1. NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 - Systems of Particles and Rotational Motion
2. System of Particles & Rotational Motion Chapter at a Glance - Class 11 NCERT Solutions
3. NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 – Free PDF Download
3.2NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 – Free PDF Download
4. Chapter 6 – System of Particles and Rotational Motion
4.1Introduction
4.2Recall
4.3Exercise
5. Key Features of NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter
6. Conclusion
FAQs

 Class: NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Subject: Class 11 Physics Chapter Name: Chapter 6 - Systems of Particles and Rotational Motion Content-Type: Text, Videos, Images and PDF Format Academic Year: 2024-25 Medium: English and Hindi Available Materials: Chapter Wise Other Materials Important QuestionsRevision Notes

Note:Unlock your dream college possibilities with our NEET College Predictor!

To clear all your queries if you have some, you can visit the official website and go through the questions, and Class 11 Physics Ch 6 NCERT solutions, This is how you can get in touch with experts or teachers, and clear all of your doubts.

Competitive Exams after 12th Science

## System of Particles & Rotational Motion Chapter at a Glance - Class 11 NCERT Solutions

Centre of Mass

In the first part of mechanics, we have discussed all about point objects. In this chapter, we shall deal with the cases of large objects or systems of point objects. To deal with such scenarios, we need to know about the centre of mass of an object or a system.

• Definition

Centre of mass is a hypothetical point where the whole mass of the object is assumed to be concentrated mathematically. It is the weighted mean of the positions of all the point objects with masses M1, M2, M3, ......,Mn respectively

Example :

• Motion of Centre of Mass

Kinematic of the System of Particles

System of particles can move in different ways as observed by us in daily life. To understand this, we need to understand few new parameters.

Rigid body: A body in which distance between any two particles remain same regardless of any external changes.

• Various Types of Motion

(i) Translational Motion

A system is said to be in translational motion, if all the particles within the system have same linear velocity

(ii) Rotational Motion

An object is said to be in pure rotational motion, when all the points lying on the system are in circular motion about one common fixed axis.

In pure rotational motion, angular velocity of all the points is same about the fixed axis.

(iii) Rotational + Translational motion

An object is said to be in rotational + translational motion, when the particle is rotating with some angular velocity about a movable axis.

For Example

• v = velocity of axis.

• ω = Angular velocity of system about O.

Rotational Dynamics

• Torque

Similar to force, the cause of rotational motion is a physical quantity called a torque/moment of force/angular force.

$\tau \vec{} = r\vec{} \times F\vec{}$

$\tau=r.Fsin\Theta$

Where,

r = distance from the point O to point of application of force.

F = force

θ = angle between $r\vec{}\; and \;F\vec{}$

Direction of Torque:

Direction of torque is given by right hand thumb rule. If we curl the fingers of right hand from first vector $(r\vec{})$ to the second vector $(f\vec{})$  then right-hand thumb gives us direction of their cross product, i.e., the torque.

Newton's Law in Rotation

∑τ = Iα

Where,  I = moment of Inertia

α = Angular Acceleration

Moment of Inertia

Moment of inertia gives the measure of mass distribution about an axis.

$I=\sum m_{1}r{_{1}}^{2}$

Where $r{_{1}}=$ Perpendicular distance of the $i_{th}$ mass from the axis of rotation.

SI unit → kg-m2

Gives the measure of rotational inertia and is analogous to mass in linear motion.

• Moment of Inertia of Continuous Bodies

When the distribution of mass of a system of particle is continuous, the discrete sum $I=\sum m_{1}r{_{1}}^{2}$ is replaced by an integral. The moment of inertia of the whole body takes the form

$I=\int r^{2}dm$

• Theorems on Moment of Inertia

(i) Parallel Axis Theorem: Let $I_{CM}$ be the moment of inertia of a body about an axis through its centre of mass and let $I_{P}$ be the moment of inertia of the same body about another axis which is parallel to the first one. If d is the distance between these two parallel axes and M is the mass of the body then according to the parallel axis theorem :

$I_{P}=I_{CM}+Md^{2}$

(ii) Perpendicular Axis Theorem :  Consider a planar body (i.e., a body of zero thickness) of mass M. Let X and Y axes be two mutually perpendicular lines in the plane of the body. The axes intersect at origin O.

Let $I_{x}$=moment of inertia of the body about X–axis.

Let $I_{y}$=moment of inertia of the body about Y–axis. Then the moment of inertia of the body about Z– axis (Passing through O and perpendicular to the plane of the body) is given by :  $I_{z}=I_{x}+I_{y}$

The above result is known as the perpendicular axis theorem.

If M is the mass and I is the moment of inertia of a rigid body about a given axis then the radius of gyration (K) of the body about that axis is given by :

$K=\sqrt{\frac{I}{M}}$

Angular Momentum and Angular Impulse

• Angular Momentum

(i) For a particle

Angular momentum about a point (O) is given as

$L\vec{}=r\vec{}\times\;p\vec{}=r\vec{}\times\left ( mv\vec{} \right )=m\left ( r\vec{\times v\vec{}} \right )$

where $r\vec{}$ is position vector of the particle w.r.t. O and v\vec{} is velocity of particle

(ii) For a particle moving in a circle

For a particle moving in a circle of radius r with a speed v, its linear momentum is mv, magnitude of angular momentum (L) is given as :

$L=mvr_{1}=mvr$

As $\Theta$ being $90^{\circ}$ , sin $90^{\circ}$ = 1

Direction of  $L\vec{}$is out of the plane of circle.

• Conservation of Angular Momentum

If $\tau\vec{} _{net}=0$

$\Rightarrow \frac{dL\vec{}}{dt}=0$

$\Rightarrow L\vec{}= Constant$

$\Rightarrow L\vec{}_{f}=L\vec{_{i}}$

• Angular Impulse

$J\vec{}=\int \tau \vec{}dt=\Delta L\vec{}$

• Rotational Kinetic Energy

Rotational kinetic energy of the system rotating about a fixed axis

Hence rotational kinetic energy of the system $=\frac{1}{2}I\omega ^{2}$

Where I = Moment of inertia about the axis.

Rolling

Rolling motion is a combination of rotation and translation. In case of rolling all point of a rigid body have same angular speed but different linear speed.

• Pure Rolling (without Slipping)

For a rolling motion to be pure rolling the velocity of point of contact of body with platform should be equal for both rolling body and platform.

(i) General case (when surface is moving)

$V_{A}=V_{B}$

$\Rightarrow V_{cm}-\omega R=V_{b}$

In terms of acceleration: $a_{cm}-\alpha R=a_{b}$

(ii) Special case (when VB = 0)

$v_{cm}-\omega R=0$

$\Rightarrow V_{cm}=\omega R$

• Total KE of Rolling Body

• Rolling Motion On an Inclined Plane

(i) Pure rolling on an incline plane

$a_{R}=\frac{gsin\Theta }{1+\frac{I}{mR^{2}}}$

## NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 – Free PDF Download

1. Give the location of the centre of mass of a

1. sphere,

2. cylinder,

3. ring, and

4. cube, each of uniform mass density.

Does the centre of mass of a body necessarily lie inside the body?

Ans: The centre of mass (C.M.) can be defined as a point where the mass of a body is supposed to be concentrated.

For the above listed geometric shapes having a uniform mass density, the centre of mass lies at their respective geometric centres.

The centre of mass of a specific body need not necessarily lie inside of the body. For example, the centre of mass of bodies such as a ring, a hollow sphere, etc., lie outside the respective body.

2. In the $HCl$molecule, the separation between the nuclei of the two atoms is about $1.27 \overset{0}{A}$ $20kg$. Find the approximate location of the CM of the molecule, given that a chlorine atom is about $35.5$times as massive as a hydrogen atom and nearly all the mass of an atom is concentrated in its nucleus.

Ans: The provided situation can be expressed as:

Distance between $H$and $Cl$atoms$1.27 \overset{0}{A}$

Mass of $H$atom $=m$

Mass of $Cl$atom $=35.5m$

Let the centre of mass of the given system be at a distance $x$ from the $Cl$atom.

Distance between the centre of mass and the $H$atom $=\left( 1.27-x \right)$

Let us suppose that the centre of mass of the given molecule lies at the origin. Therefore, it can be written as:

$\frac{m\left( 1.27-x \right)+35.5mx}{m+35.5m}=0$

$\Rightarrow m\left( 1.27-x \right)+35.5mx=0$

$\Rightarrow 1.27-x=-35.5x$

$\Rightarrow x=\frac{-1.27}{\left( 35.5-1 \right)}=\[-0.37 \overset{0}{A}$

Here, the negative sign gives an indication that the centre of mass lies at the left side of the molecule.

Therefore, the centre of mass of the $HCl$ molecule lies $0.37 \overset{0}{A}$ from the $Cl$ atom.

3. A child sits stationary at one end of a long trolley moving uniformly with a speed $v$on a smooth horizontal floor. If the child gets up and runs about on the trolley in any manner, what is the speed of the CM of the (trolley + child) system?

Ans: There will not be any change in the speed of the centre of mass of the given system.

The child is running arbitrarily on a trolley that is moving forward with velocity $v$. However, the running of the child will have no effect on the velocity of the centre of mass of the trolley. This happens because the force due to the motion of the child is purely internal. Internal forces in a body produce no effect on the motion of the bodies on which they are acting. Because there is no external force involved in the (child + trolley) system, the child’s motion will not produce any change in the speed of the centre of mass of the trolley.

4. Show that the area of the triangle contained between the vectors $a$ and $b$ is one half of the magnitude of $a\times b$.

Ans: Let us consider two vectors $\overrightarrow{OK}=\left| {\vec{a}} \right|$ and $\overrightarrow{OM}=\left| {\vec{b}} \right|$ , which are inclined at an angle $\theta$, as shown in the following figure.

In $\Delta OMN$, we can express the relation:

$\sin \theta =\frac{MN}{OM}=\frac{MN}{\left| {\vec{b}} \right|}$

$\Rightarrow MN=\left| {\vec{b}} \right|\sin \theta$

Now,

$\left| \vec{a}\times \vec{b} \right|=\left| {\vec{a}} \right|\left| {\vec{b}} \right|\sin \theta$

$\Rightarrow \left| \vec{a}\times \vec{b} \right|=OK\cdot MN\times \frac{2}{2}$

$\Rightarrow \left| \vec{a}\times \vec{b} \right|=2\times Area\,of\,\Delta OMK$

$\Rightarrow Area\,of\,\Delta OMK=\frac{1}{2}\left| \vec{a}\times \vec{b} \right|$

5. Show that $a\cdot \left( b\times c \right)$ is equal in magnitude to the volume of the parallelepiped formed on the three vectors, $a$, $b$ and $c$.

Ans: A parallelepiped with origin $O$ and sides $a$, $b$, and $c$is depicted in the following figure.

Volume of the given parallelepiped $=abc$

And

$\overrightarrow{OA}=\vec{a}$

$\overrightarrow{OB}=\vec{b}$

$\overrightarrow{OC}=\vec{c}$

Let us suppose that $\hat{n}$ be a unit vector perpendicular to both $\vec{b}$ and $\vec{c}$. Therefore,

$\hat{n}$ and $\vec{a}$ have the same direction.

$\vec{b}\times \vec{c}=bc\sin \theta \hat{n}$

$\Rightarrow \vec{b}\times \vec{c}=bc\sin {{90}^{\circ }}\hat{n}$

$\Rightarrow \vec{b}\times \vec{c}=bc\hat{n}$

Now,

$\vec{a}\left( \vec{b}\times \vec{c} \right)=a\cdot \left( bc\hat{n} \right)$

$\Rightarrow \vec{a}\left( \vec{b}\times \vec{c} \right)=abc\cos \theta \hat{n}$

$\Rightarrow \vec{a}\left( \vec{b}\times \vec{c} \right)=abc\cos {{0}^{\circ }}\hat{n}$

$\Rightarrow \vec{a}\left( \vec{b}\times \vec{c} \right)=abc\cos {{0}^{\circ }}$

$\Rightarrow \vec{a}\left( \vec{b}\times \vec{c} \right)=abc$

$\Rightarrow \vec{a}\left( \vec{b}\times \vec{c} \right)=abc=Volume\,of\,the\,parallelepiped$

6. Find the components along the $x$, $y$, $z$axes of the angular momentum $l$ of a particle, whose position vector is $r$with components $x$, $y$, $z$and momentum is $p$with components ${{p}_{x}}$, ${{p}_{y}}$ and ${{p}_{z}}$. Show that if the particle moves only in the x-y plane the angular momentum has only a z-component.

Ans: Linear momentum of the particle, $\vec{p}={{p}_{x}}\hat{i}+{{p}_{y}}\hat{j}+{{p}_{z}}\hat{k}$

Position vector of the particle, $\vec{r}=x\hat{i}+y\hat{j}+z\hat{k}$

Angular momentum,

$\vec{l}=\vec{r}\times \vec{p}$

$\Rightarrow \vec{l}=\left( x\hat{i}+y\hat{j}+z\hat{k} \right)\times \left( {{p}_{x}}\hat{i}+{{p}_{y}}\hat{j}+{{p}_{z}}\hat{k} \right)$

$\Rightarrow \vec{I} = \begin{pmatrix}\hat{i} &\hat{j} &\hat{k} \\ x &y &z \\ p_{x} &p_{y} &p_{z} \end{pmatrix}$

Now,

${{l}_{x}}\hat{i}+{{l}_{y}}\hat{j}+{{l}_{z}}\hat{k}=\hat{i}\left( y{{p}_{z}}-z{{p}_{y}} \right)-\hat{j}\left( x{{p}_{z}}-z{{p}_{x}} \right)+\hat{k}\left( x{{p}_{y}}-z{{p}_{x}} \right)$

On comparing the coefficients of $\hat{i}$, $\hat{j}$and $\hat{k}$, we can write:

${{l}_{x}}=y{{p}_{z}}-z{{p}_{y}}$,

${{l}_{y}}=z{{p}_{x}}-x{{p}_{z}}$,

${{l}_{z}}=x{{p}_{y}}-y{{p}_{x}}$ …… (1)

The particle is moving in the x-y plane. Therefore, the z-component of the position vector and linear momentum vector is becoming zero, i.e., $z={{p}_{z}}=0$

Thus, equation (1) reduces to:

${{l}_{x}}=0$

${{l}_{y}}=0$

${{l}_{z}}=x{{p}_{y}}-y{{p}_{x}}$

Hence, when the particle is subject to move in the x-y plane, the direction of angular momentum will be along the z-direction.

7. Two particles, each of mass $m$and speed $v$, travel in opposite directions along parallel lines separated by a distance $d$. Show that the vector angular momentum of the two-particle system is the same whatever be the point about which the angular momentum is taken.

Ans: Let us suppose that at a certain instant two particles be at points $P$and $Q$, as shown in the given figure.

Angular momentum of the system about point $P$ can be given as:

$\overrightarrow{{{L}_{P}}}=mv\times 0+mv\times d$

$\Rightarrow \overrightarrow{{{L}_{P}}}=mvd$ …… (1)

Angular momentum of the system about point Q can be given as:

$\overrightarrow{{{L}_{Q}}}=mv\times d+mv\times 0$

$\Rightarrow \overrightarrow{{{L}_{Q}}}=mvd$ …… (2)

Let us consider a point $R$, which is at a distance $y$ from point $Q$, i.e.,

$QR=y$

$\Rightarrow PR=d-y$

Angular momentum of the system about point $R$ can be given as:

$\overrightarrow{{{L}_{R}}}=mv\times \left( d-y \right)+mv\times y$

$\Rightarrow \overrightarrow{{{L}_{R}}}=mvd-mvy+mvy$

$\Rightarrow \overrightarrow{{{L}_{R}}}=mvd$…… (3)

On comparing equations (1), (2), and (3), we get:

${{\overrightarrow{L}}_{P}}={{\overrightarrow{L}}_{Q}}={{\overrightarrow{L}}_{R}}$ …… (4)

We can hence infer from equation (4) that the angular momentum of a system is independent of the point about which it is taken.

8. A non-uniform bar of weight $W$is suspended at rest by two strings of negligible weight as shown in Fig.7.39. The angles made by the strings with the vertical are $36.9{}^\circ$and $53.1{}^\circ$ respectively. The bar is $2m$long. Calculate the distance $d$of the centre of gravity of the bar from its left end.

Ans: The free body diagram of the bar can be drawn as shown in the given figure.

Length of the bar is given, $l=2m$

${{T}_{1}}$and ${{T}_{2}}$ are the tensions generated in the left and right strings respectively.

At translational equilibrium, we can express:

${{T}_{1}}\sin 36.9{}^\circ ={{T}_{2}}\sin 53.1{}^\circ$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{T}_{1}}}{{{T}_{2}}}=\frac{\sin 53.1{}^\circ }{\sin 36.9{}^\circ }$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{T}_{1}}}{{{T}_{2}}}=\frac{0.800}{0.600}=\frac{4}{3}$

$\Rightarrow {{T}_{1}}=\frac{4}{3}{{T}_{2}}$

On taking the torque about the centre of gravity, for rotational equilibrium, we can write:

${{T}_{1}}\cos 36.9{}^\circ \times d={{T}_{2}}\cos 53.1{}^\circ \left( 2-d \right)$

$\Rightarrow {{T}_{1}}\times 0.800\times d={{T}_{2}}0.600\left( 2-d \right)$

$\Rightarrow \frac{4}{3}\times {{T}_{2}}\times 0.800\times d={{T}_{2}}\left( 0.600\times 2-0.600d \right)$

$\Rightarrow 1.067d+0.6d=1.2$

$\Rightarrow d=\frac{1.2}{1.67}$

$\Rightarrow d=0.72m$

Therefore, the centre of gravity of the given bar lies $0.72m$ from the left end of the bar.

9. A car weighs $1800kg$. The distance between its front and back axles is $1.8m$. Its centre of gravity is $1.05m$ behind the front axle. Determine the force exerted by the level ground on each front wheel and each back wheel.

Ans: Given that,

Mass of the car is given as, $m=1800kg$

Distance between the front and back axles, $d=1.8m$

Distance between the centre of gravity and the back axle $=1.05m$

The different forces acting on the car are shown in the given figure:

The forces in the figure, ${{R}_{f}}$ and ${{R}_{b}}$are the forces exerted by the level ground on the front wheels and back wheels respectively.

At translational equilibrium we can write:

${{R}_{f}}+{{R}_{b}}=mg$

$\Rightarrow {{R}_{f}}+{{R}_{b}}=1800\times 9.8$

$\Rightarrow {{R}_{f}}+{{R}_{b}}=17640N$ …... (1)

For rotational equilibrium, on taking the torque about the centre of gravity, we can write:

${{R}_{f}}\left( 1.05 \right)={{R}_{b}}\left( 1.8-1.05 \right)$

$\Rightarrow {{R}_{f}}\times \left( 1.05 \right)={{R}_{b}}\times \left( 0.75 \right)$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{R}_{f}}}{{{R}_{b}}}=\frac{0.75}{1.05}=\frac{5}{7}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{R}_{b}}}{{{R}_{f}}}=\frac{7}{5}$

$\Rightarrow {{R}_{b}}=1.4{{R}_{f}}$ …… (2)

Solving equations (1) and (2), we obtain:

$1.4{{R}_{f}}+{{R}_{f}}=17640N$

$\Rightarrow {{R}_{f}}=\frac{17640}{2.4}N=7350N$

$\Rightarrow {{R}_{b}}=\left( 17640-7350 \right)N=10290N$

Therefore, the force exerted on each front wheel can be given as $\frac{7350}{2}N=3675N$ and

the force exerted on each back wheel can be given as $\frac{10290}{2}N=5145N$

10.

1. Find the moment of inertia of a sphere about a tangent to the sphere, given the moment of inertia of the sphere about any of its diameters to be $\frac{2M{{R}^{2}}}{5}$where $M$is the mass of the sphere and $R$is the radius of the sphere.

Ans: The moment of inertia (M.I.) of a sphere about its diameter can be given as: $\frac{2M{{R}^{2}}}{5}$

According to the theorem of parallel axes, the moment of inertia of a body about any axis is same as the sum of the moment of inertia of a certain body about a parallel axis passing through its centre of mass and the product of its mass and the square of the distance between the two parallel axes.

The moment of inertia about a tangent of the sphere can be expressed as:

$\frac{2M{{R}^{2}}}{5}+M{{R}^{2}}=\frac{7}{5}M{{R}^{2}}$

1. Given the moment of inertia of a disc of mass M and radius R about any of its diameters to be $\frac{1}{4}M{{R}^{2}}$, find its moment of inertia about an axis normal to the disc and passing through a point on its edge.

Ans: The moment of inertia of a disc about its diameter can be given as:$\frac{1}{4}M{{R}^{2}}$.

We can infer that, according to the theorem of the perpendicular axis, the moment of inertia of a planar body (lamina) about an axis perpendicular to its plane is the same as the sum of its moments of inertia about two perpendicular axes concurrent with perpendicular axis and lying in the plane of the body.

The moment of inertia of the disc about its centre is $\frac{1}{4}M{{R}^{2}}+\frac{1}{4}M{{R}^{2}}=\frac{1}{2}M{{R}^{2}}$

The position of the perpendicular axis is shown in the following figure.

On application of the theorem of parallel axes:

The moment of inertia about an axis normal to the disc and passing through a point on its edge is $\frac{1}{2}M{{R}^{2}}+M{{R}^{2}}=\frac{3}{2}M{{R}^{2}}$.

11. Torques of equal magnitude are applied to a hollow cylinder and a solid sphere, both having the same mass and radius. The cylinder is free to rotate about its standard axis of symmetry, and the sphere is free to rotate about an axis passing through its centre. Which of the two will acquire a greater angular speed after a given time?

Ans: Let us assume that $m$and $r$ be the respective mass and radius of the hollow cylinder and the solid sphere. The moment of inertia of the hollow cylinder about its standard axis can be given as,

${{I}_{1}}=m{{r}^{2}}$

The moment of inertia of the solid sphere about an axis that passes through its centre can be given as,

${{I}_{2}}=\frac{2}{5}m{{r}^{2}}$

The formula for torque in terms of angular acceleration and moment of inertia can be expressed as:

$\tau =I\alpha$

Where,

$\tau =$ Torque

$\alpha =$ Angular acceleration

$I=$Moment of inertia

For the hollow cylinder the expression can be given as,

${{\tau }_{1}}={{I}_{1}}{{\alpha }_{1}}$

For the solid sphere the expression can be given as,

${{\tau }_{2}}={{I}_{2}}{{\alpha }_{2}}$

As an equal amount of torque is applied to both the bodies it can be stated as, $\frac{{{\alpha }_{2}}}{{{\alpha }_{1}}}=\frac{{{I}_{1}}}{{{I}_{2}}}=\frac{m{{r}^{2}}}{\frac{2}{5}m{{r}^{2}}}=\frac{2}{5}$

${{\alpha }_{2}}>{{\alpha }_{1}}$ …… (1)

Using the relation $\omega ={{\omega }_{0}}+\alpha t$

Where,

$\alpha =$ Angular acceleration

$t=$Time of rotation

${{\omega }_{0}}=$ Initial angular velocity

$\omega =$Final angular velocity

For equal ${{\omega }_{0}}$and $t$, we have:

$\omega =\alpha$ …... (2)

From equations (1) and (2), we can conclude:

${{\omega }_{2}}>{{\omega }_{1}}$

Therefore, the angular velocity ($\omega$) of the solid sphere will be greater than that of the hollow cylinder.

12. A solid cylinder of mass $20kg$ rotates about its axis with angular speed $100rad\,{{s}^{-1}}$. The radius of the cylinder is $0.25m$. What is the kinetic energy associated with the rotation of the cylinder? What is the magnitude of angular momentum of the cylinder about its axis?

Ans: Mass of the cylinder is given, $m=20kg$

Angular speed of the cylinder, $\omega =100rad\,\,{{s}^{-1}}$

Radius of the solid cylinder, $r=0.25m$

The moment of inertia of the solid cylinder can be expressed as:

$I=\frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow I=\frac{1}{2}\times 20kg\times {{\left( 0.25 \right)}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow I=6.25kg{{m}^{2}}$

Kinetic energy of the cylinder$=\frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow K.E.=\frac{1}{2}\times 6.25\times {{\left( 100 \right)}^{2}}$

Angular Momentum of the cylinder,

$L=I\omega$

$\Rightarrow L=6.25\times 100$

$\Rightarrow L=62.5Js$

13.

1. A child stands at the centre of a turntable with his two arms outstretched. The turntable is set rotating with an angular speed of $40rev/\min$. How much is the angular speed of the child if he folds his hands back and thereby reduces his moment of inertia to $\frac{2}{5}$times the initial value? Assume that the turntable rotates without friction.

Ans: Given that,

Initial angular velocity of turntable, ${{\omega }_{1}}=40rev/\min$

Final angular velocity of the given turntable is ${{\omega }_{2}}$

The moment of inertia of the child with stretched hands can be given as ${{I}_{1}}$

The moment of inertia of the child with folded hands can be given as ${{I}_{2}}$

The two moments of inertia are related to each other as follows:

${{I}_{2}}=\frac{2}{5}{{I}_{1}}$

Since no external force acts on the child, the angular momentum $L$is not varying.

Therefore, for the two circumstances, we can write:

${{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}={{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{\omega }_{2}}=\frac{{{I}_{1}}}{{{I}_{2}}}{{\omega }_{1}}$

$\Rightarrow {{\omega }_{2}}=\frac{{{I}_{1}}}{\frac{2}{5}{{I}_{1}}}\times 40=\frac{5}{2}\times 40$

$\Rightarrow {{\omega }_{2}}=100rev/\min$

1. Show that the child’s new kinetic energy of rotation is more than the initial kinetic energy of rotation. How do you account for this increase in kinetic energy?

Ans: Given that,

Initial Kinetic energy of rotation of the turntable, ${{E}_{i}}=\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}$

Final kinetic energy of rotation of the turntable, ${{E}_{f}}=\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}$

$\frac{{{E}_{f}}}{{{E}_{i}}}=\frac{\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}}{\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{E}_{f}}}{{{E}_{i}}}=\frac{\frac{1}{2}\times \frac{2}{5}\times {{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}}{\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{E}_{f}}}{{{E}_{i}}}=\frac{2}{5}\times \frac{{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}}{{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{E}_{f}}}{{{E}_{i}}}=\frac{2}{5}\times \frac{{{\left( 100 \right)}^{2}}}{{{\left( 40 \right)}^{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{{{E}_{f}}}{{{E}_{i}}}=2.5$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{f}}=2.5\times {{E}_{i}}$

The increase in the rotational kinetic energy is related to the internal energy of the boy on the turntable.

14. A rope of negligible mass is wound round a hollow cylinder of mass $3kg$ and radius $40cm$. What is the angular acceleration of the cylinder if the rope is pulled with a force of $30N$? What is the linear acceleration of the rope? Assume that there is no slipping.

Ans: Given that,

Mass of the hollow cylinder is given as, $m=3kg$

Radius of the hollow cylinder is given as, $r=40cm=0.4m$

Applied force on the given rope is given as, $F=30N$

The moment of inertia of the hollow cylinder about its geometric axis can be given as:

$I=m{{r}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow I=3\times {{\left( 0.4 \right)}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow I=0.48kg{{m}^{2}}$

Torque acting on the rope,

$\tau =F\times r$

$\Rightarrow \tau =30\times 0.4$

$\Rightarrow \tau =12Nm$

For angular acceleration $\alpha$, torque can also be given by the expression:

$\tau =I\alpha$

$\Rightarrow \alpha =\frac{\tau }{I}=\frac{12}{0.48}$

$\Rightarrow \alpha =25rad\,{{s}^{-2}}$

Linear acceleration of the rope can be stated as $=ra=0.4\times 25=10m{{s}^{-2}}$.

15. To maintain a rotor at a uniform angular speed of $200rad\,\,{{s}^{-1}}$ an engine needs to transmit a torque of $180Nm$. What is the power required by the engine? (Note: uniform angular velocity in the absence of friction implies zero torque. In practice, applied torque is needed to counter frictional torque). Assume that the engine is $100%$efficient.

Ans: Given that,

Angular speed of the rotor is given as, $200rad/s$

Torque required by the rotor of the engine is given as $180Nm$.

The power of the rotor $\left( P \right)$ can be expressed in the relation of torque and angular speed by the formula $P=\tau \omega$

$\Rightarrow P=180\times 200=30\times {{10}^{3}}$

$\Rightarrow P=36kW$

Therefore, the power required by the engine is $36kW$.

16. From a uniform disk of radius $R$, a circular hole of radius $\frac{R}{2}$ is cut out. The centre of the hole is at $\frac{R}{2}$ from the centre of the original disc. Locate the centre of gravity of the resulting flat body.

Ans: Given that,

Mass per unit area of the original disc can be given as $\sigma$.

Radius of the original disc $=R$

Mass of the original disc,

$M=\pi {{R}^{2}}\sigma$

The disc with the cut portion is shown in the given figure:

Radius of the smaller disc is given $=\frac{R}{2}$

Mass of the smaller disc is given as ${M}'=\pi {{\left( \frac{R}{2} \right)}^{2}}\sigma =\frac{1}{4}\pi {{R}^{2}}\sigma =\frac{M}{4}$

Let us suppose that $O$ and ${O}'$  be the respective centres of the original disc and the disc cut off from the original. As per definition of the centre of mass, the centre of mass of the original disc is assumed to be concentrated at $O$, while that of the smaller disc is assumed to be concentrated at ${O}'$.

It is provided that:

$O{O}'=\frac{R}{2}$

After the smaller disc has been cut from the original disc, the remaining portion left over after cutting is considered to be a system of two masses. The two masses can be expressed as:

$M\left( concentrated\,at\,O \right)-{M}'=\left( \frac{M}{4} \right)concentrated\,at\,{O}'$

(The negative sign in the above statement indicates that this portion has been removed from the original disc.)

Let us suppose that $x$be the distance through which the centre of mass of the remaining portion shifts from point $O$.

The relation between the centres of masses of two masses is given as:

$x=\frac{{{m}_{1}}{{r}_{1}}+{{m}_{2}}{{r}_{2}}}{{{m}_{1}}+{{m}_{2}}}$

For the given system, it can be written as:

$\Rightarrow x=\frac{M\times 0-{M}'\times \left( \frac{R}{2} \right)}{M+\left( -{M}' \right)}$

$\Rightarrow x=\frac{\frac{-M}{4}\times \frac{R}{2}}{M-\frac{M}{4}}=\frac{-MR}{8}\times \frac{4}{3M}=\frac{-R}{6}$

(The negative sign in the above statement indicates that the centre of mass gets shifted toward the left of point $O$.)

The centre of gravity of the resulting flat body can be located from the original centre of the body and opposite to the centre of the cut portion.

17. A meter stick is balanced on a knife edge at its centre. When two coins, each of mass $5g$ are put one on top of the other at the $12cm$ mark, the stick is found to be balanced at $45cm$. What is the mass of the meter stick?

Ans: Let us assume that $W$ and ${W}'$ be the respective weights of the meter stick and the coin.

The mass of the meter stick is supposed to be concentrated at its mid-point, i.e., at the $50cm$ mark.

Mass of the meter stick is ${m}'$

Mass of each coin is $m=5g$

When the coins are placed $12cm$ away from the end $P$, the centre of mass gets shifted by $5cm$ from point $R$ toward the end $P$. The centre of mass is located at a distance of $45cm$ from point $P$.

The net torque will be thus, conserved for rotational equilibrium about point $R$.

This can be expressed by the equation,

$10\times g\left( 45-12 \right)-{m}'g\left( 50-45 \right)=0$

$\Rightarrow {m}'=\frac{10\times 33}{5}=66g$

Therefore, the mass of the meter stick is $66g$.

18. A solid sphere rolls down two different inclined planes of the same heights but different angles of inclination.

1. Will it reach the bottom with the same speed in each case?

Ans: Mass of the sphere $=m$

Height of the plane $=h$

Velocity of the sphere at the bottom of the plane is given as $=v$

At the top of the plane, the total energy of the sphere i.e., Potential energy $\left( P.E. \right)=mgh$

At the bottom of the plane, the sphere has both translational and rotational kinetic energies which can be expressed as,

Therefore, total energy $T.E.=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}$

Using the law of conservation of energy, we can state that:

$\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}=mgh$ …… (1)

For a solid sphere, the moment of inertia about its centre can be given as,

$I=\frac{2}{5}m{{r}^{2}}$

Therefore, equation (1) becomes:

$\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}\left( \frac{2}{5}m{{r}^{2}} \right){{\omega }^{2}}=mgh$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{2}{{v}^{2}}+\left( \frac{1}{5}{{r}^{2}} \right){{\omega }^{2}}=gh$

But we have the formula,

$v=r\omega$

$\frac{1}{2}{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{5}{{v}^{2}}=gh$

$\Rightarrow {{v}^{2}}\left( \frac{7}{10} \right)=gh$

$\Rightarrow v=\sqrt{\frac{10}{7}gh}$

Therefore, the velocity of the sphere at the bottom depends only on height (h) and acceleration due to gravity (g). Both values are constants and do not change. Therefore, the velocity at the bottom remains the same from whichever inclined plane the sphere is rolled.

1. Will it take longer to roll down one plane than the other?

Ans: Let us consider two inclined planes with inclinations ${{\theta }_{1}}$and  ${{\theta }_{2}}$ respectively related as:

${{\theta }_{1}}<{{\theta }_{2}}$

The acceleration generated in the sphere when it rolls down the plane inclined at ${{\theta }_{1}}$is:

$g\sin {{\theta }_{1}}$

The different forces acting on the sphere are shown in the given figure.

${{R}_{1}}$ is the normal reaction to the sphere as shown in the above figure.

Similarly, the acceleration generated in the sphere when it rolls down the plane inclined at ${{\theta }_{2}}$ is:

$g\sin {{\theta }_{2}}$

The different forces that act on the sphere are shown in the given figure.

${{R}_{2}}$ is the normal reaction to the sphere as given in the figure.

${{\theta }_{1}}<{{\theta }_{2}}$, $\sin {{\theta }_{2}}>\sin {{\theta }_{1}}$ …… (1)

${{a}_{2}}>{{a}_{1}}$ …… (2)

Initial velocity of sphere, $u=0$

Final velocity of sphere, $v=$ constant

Now, by using the first equation of motion, we can obtain the time of roll as:

$v=u+at$

$t\propto \frac{1}{a}$

For inclination of angle ${{\theta }_{1}}$:

${{t}_{1}}\propto \frac{1}{{{a}_{1}}}$

For inclination of angle ${{\theta }_{2}}$:

${{t}_{2}}\propto \frac{1}{{{a}_{2}}}$ …… (3)

1. If so, which one and why?

Ans: From equations (2) and (3), we obtain:

${{t}_{2}}<{{t}_{1}}$

Therefore, conclude that the sphere will take a longer time to reach the bottom of the inclined plane having the smaller inclination.

19. A hoop of radius $2m$ weighs $100kg$. It rolls along a horizontal floor so that its centre of mass has a speed of $20cm/s$. How much work has to be done to stop it?

Ans: Radius of the hoop is given as, $r=2m$

Mass of the hoop is, $m=100kg$

Velocity of the hoop is,

$v=20cm/s=0.2m/s$

Total energy of the hoop $=$Translational KE $+$Rotational KE

${{E}_{r}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}$

Moment of inertia of the hoop about its centre can be given as $I=m{{r}^{2}}$

${{E}_{r}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}\left( m{{r}^{2}} \right){{\omega }^{2}}$

But we have the formula,  $v=r\omega$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{1}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{1}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}=m{{v}^{2}}$

The work needed to be done for halting the hoop is the same as the total energy of the hoop.

Hence, required work to be done can be given as,

$W=m{{v}^{2}}=100\times {{\left( 0.2 \right)}^{2}}=4J$

20. The oxygen molecule has a mass of $5.30\times {{10}^{26}}kg$ and a moment of inertia of $1.94\times {{10}^{-46}}kg{{m}^{2}}$about an axis through its centre perpendicular to the lines joining the two atoms. Suppose the mean speed of such a molecule in a gas is $500m/s$ and that its kinetic energy of rotation is two thirds of its kinetic energy of translation. Find the average angular velocity of the molecule.

Ans: Given that,

Mass of an oxygen molecule is given as, $m=5.30\times {{10}^{26}}kg$

Moment of inertia of oxygen molecule is given as, $I=1.94\times {{10}^{-46}}kg{{m}^{2}}$

Velocity of the oxygen molecule is given as, $v=500m/s$

Let the separation between the two atoms of the oxygen molecule be $2r$

Mass of each oxygen atom in the oxygen molecule $=\frac{m}{2}$

Therefore, moment of inertia $I$, can be calculated as:

$\left( \frac{m}{2} \right){{r}^{2}}+\left( \frac{m}{2} \right){{r}^{2}}=m{{r}^{2}}$

$r=\sqrt{\frac{l}{m}}$

$\Rightarrow \sqrt{\frac{1.94\times {{10}^{-46}}}{5.36\times {{10}^{26}}}}=0.60\times {{10}^{-10}}m$

It is provided that:

$K{{E}_{rot}}=\frac{2}{3}K{{E}_{trans}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}=\frac{2}{3}\times \frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow m{{r}^{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}=\frac{2}{3}m{{v}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow \omega =\sqrt{\frac{2}{3}}\times \frac{v}{r}$

$\Rightarrow \omega =\sqrt{\frac{2}{3}}\times \frac{500}{0.6\times {{10}^{-10}}}$

$\Rightarrow \omega =6.80\times {{10}^{12}}rad/s$, which is the required average angular velocity.

21. A solid cylinder rolls up an inclined plane of angle of inclination

$30{}^\circ$. At the bottom of the inclined plane the centre of mass of the cylinder has a speed of $5m/s$. How far will the cylinder go up the plane?

Ans:  A solid cylinder rolling up an inclination is pictured in the following figure.

Initial velocity of the solid cylinder on the inclined plane, $v=5m/s$

Angle of inclination is $30{}^\circ$

Height reached by the cylinder on the inclined plane $=h$

Energy of the cylinder on the inclined plane at point $A$:

$K{{E}_{rot}}=K{{E}_{trans}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}$

Energy of the cylinder at point $B$ $=mgh$

Let us use the law of conservation of energy, we can express:

$\frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}=mgh$

Moment of inertia of the solid cylinder is $I=\frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{2}\left( \frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}} \right){{\omega }^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}=mgh$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{4}m{{r}^{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}=mgh$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{4}{{r}^{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}{{v}^{2}}=gh$

But we have the expression, $v=r\omega$

$\Rightarrow \frac{1}{4}{{v}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}{{v}^{2}}=gh$

$\Rightarrow \frac{3}{4}{{v}^{2}}=gh$

$\Rightarrow h=\frac{3}{4}\times \frac{{{v}^{2}}}{g}$

$\Rightarrow h=\frac{3}{4}\times \frac{5\times 5}{9.8}=1.91m$

In $\Delta ABC$,

$\sin \theta =\frac{BC}{AB}$

$\Rightarrow \sin 30{}^\circ =\frac{h}{AB}$

$AB=\frac{1.91}{0.5}=3.82m$

Therefore, the cylinder will move $3.82m$ up the inclined plane.

For radius of gyration $K$, the velocity of the cylinder at the instance when it rolls back to the bottom is given by the formula:

$v={{\left( \frac{2gh}{1+\frac{{{K}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}}} \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow v={{\left( \frac{2gAB\sin \theta }{1+\frac{{{K}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}}} \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}$

For the solid cylinder we can write ${{K}^{2}}=\frac{{{R}^{2}}}{2}$

$\Rightarrow v={{\left( \frac{2gAB\sin \theta }{1+\frac{1}{2}} \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow v={{\left( \frac{4}{3}gAB\sin \theta \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}$

The time taken to return to the bottom can be given as:

$t=\frac{AB}{v}$

$\Rightarrow t=\frac{AB}{{{\left( \frac{4}{3}gAB\sin \theta \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}}$

$\Rightarrow t={{\left( \frac{3AB}{4g\sin \theta } \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow t={{\left( \frac{11.46}{19.6} \right)}^{\frac{1}{2}}}=0.764s$

Therefore, the total time taken by the cylinder to return to the bottom is $\left( 2\times 0.764 \right)=1.53s$

22. As shown in figure, the two sides of a step ladder $BA$ and $CA$ are $1.6m$ long and hinged at $A$. A rope $DE$, $0.5m$ is tied halfway up. A weight $40kg$ is suspended from a point $F$, $1.2m$ from $B$ along the ladder $BA$. Assuming the floor to be frictionless and neglecting the weight of the ladder, find the tension in the rope and forces exerted by the floor on the ladder. (Take $g=9.8m/{{s}^{2}}$)

(Hint: Consider the equilibrium of each side of the ladder separately.)

Ans:  The given situation can be depicted as follows:

${{N}_{B}}=$ Force exerted on the ladder by the floor point $B$

${{N}_{C}}=$ Force exerted on the ladder by the floor point $C$

$T=$ Tension in the given rope

$BA=CA=1.6m$

$DE=0.5m$

$BF=1.2m$

Mass of the given weight, $m=40kg$

Draw a perpendicular line from $A$ on the floor $BC$. This line intersects $DE$ at mid-point $H$.

In $\Delta ABI$ and $\Delta AIC$ are similar

$BI=IC$

Therefore, $I$ is the mid-point of $BC$.

$DE\parallel BC$

$BC=2\times DE=1m$

$AF=BA-BF=0.4m$ …… (1)

It can be said that $D$ is the mid-point of AB.

Therefore, we can express:

$AD=\frac{1}{2}\times BA=0.8m$ ……. (2)

Using equations (1) and (2), we get:

$FE=0.4m$

Therefore, $F$is the mid-point of $AD$.

$FG\parallel DH$and $F$is the mid-point of $AD$. Therefore, $G$will also be the mid-point of $AH$.

$\Delta AFG$and $\Delta ADH$are similar triangles.

$\frac{FG}{DH}=\frac{AF}{AD}$

$\Rightarrow \frac{FG}{DH}=\frac{0.4}{0.8}=\frac{1}{2}$

$\Rightarrow FG=\frac{1}{2}DH$

$\Rightarrow FG=\frac{1}{2}\times 0.25=0.125m$

In $\Delta ADH$ we can state,

$AH=\sqrt{A{{D}^{2}}-D{{H}^{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow AH=\sqrt{{{0.8}^{2}}-{{0.25}^{2}}}=0.75m$

For translational equilibrium of the ladder, the upward force should be same as the downward force.

${{N}_{C}}+{{N}_{B}}=mg=392$ …… (3)

For rotational equilibrium of the ladder, the net moment about A can be given as:

$\Rightarrow -{{N}_{B}}\times 0.5+40\times 9.8\times 0.125+{{N}_{C}}\times 0.5=0$

$\Rightarrow \left( {{N}_{C}}-{{N}_{B}} \right)\times 0.5=49$

$\Rightarrow {{N}_{C}}-{{N}_{B}}=98$ …… (4)

Solving equations (3) and (4), we can write:

${{N}_{C}}=245N$

${{N}_{B}}=147N$

For rotational equilibrium of the side AB, let us consider the moment about A.

$-{{N}_{B}}\times BI+mg\times FG+T\times AG=0$

$\Rightarrow -245\times 0.5+40+9.8\times 0.125+T\times 0.76=0$

$\Rightarrow 0.76T=122.5-49$

$\Rightarrow T=96.7N$, which is the required tension.

23. A man stands on a rotating platform, with his arms stretched horizontally holding a $5kg$weight in each hand. The angular speed of the platform is $30$ revolutions per minute. The man then brings his arms close to his body with the distance of each weight from the axis changing from $90cm$ to $20cm$. The moment of inertia of the man together with the platform may be taken to be constant and equal to $7.6kg{{m}^{2}}$.

1. What is his new angular speed? (Neglect friction.)

Ans: Moment of inertia of the man-platform system is given as,

$7.6kg{{m}^{2}}$

Moment of inertia when the man stretches his hands to a distance of 90 cm:

$M{{I}_{Hands\,Stretched}}=2\times m{{r}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow M{{I}_{Hands\,Stretched}}=2\times 5\times {{\left( 0.9 \right)}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow M{{I}_{Hands\,Stretched}}=8.1kg{{m}^{2}}$

Initial moment of inertia of the system can be given as,

${{I}_{i}}=7.6+8.1=15.7kg{{m}^{2}}$

Angular speed can be expressed as,

${{\omega }_{1}}=300rev/\min$

Angular momentum can be given as,

${{L}_{i}}={{I}_{i}}{{\omega }_{i}}=15.7\times 30$ …… (1)

Moment of inertia when the man folds his hands to a distance of 20 cm becomes:

$M{{I}_{Hands\,at\,20cm}}=2m{{r}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow M{{I}_{Hands\,at\,20cm}}=2\times 5{{\left( 0.2 \right)}^{2}}=0.4kg{{m}^{2}}$

Final moment of inertia is given as,

${{I}_{f}}=7.6+0.4=8kg{{m}^{2}}$

Final angular speed can be given as, ${{\omega }_{f}}$

Final angular momentum can be expressed as,

${{L}_{f}}={{I}_{f}}{{\omega }_{f}}=0.79\omega$ …… (2)

From the conservation of angular momentum, we can write:

${{I}_{i}}{{\omega }_{i}}={{I}_{f}}{{\omega }_{f}}$

${{\omega }_{f}}=\frac{15.7\times 30}{8}=58.88rev/\min$, which is the new angular speed.

1. Is kinetic energy conserved in the process? If not, from where does the change come about?

Ans: Kinetic energy is not conserved in the mentioned process. With the decrease in the moment of inertia, there is an increase in kinetic energy. The additional kinetic energy is generated from the work done by the man to fold his hands toward himself.

24. A bullet of mass $10g$ and speed $500m/s$is fired into a door and gets embedded exactly at the centre of the door. The door is $1.0m$wide and weighs $12kg$. It is hinged at one end and rotates about a vertical axis practically without friction. Find the angular speed of the door just after

the bullet embeds into it. (Hint: The moment of inertia of the door about the vertical axis at one end is $\frac{M{{L}^{2}}}{3}$.)

Ans: Given that,

Mass of the bullet is given as, $m=10g=10\times {{10}^{-3}}kg$

Velocity of the bullet is given as, $v=500m/s$

Width of the door, $L=1.0m$

Radius of the door, $r=\frac{1}{2}m$

Mass of the door is given, $M=12kg$

Angular momentum transmitted by the bullet on the door:

$\alpha =mvr$

$\Rightarrow \alpha =\left( 100\times {{10}^{-3}} \right)\times \left( 500 \right)\times \frac{1}{2}=2.5kg{{m}^{2}}{{s}^{-1}}$

Moment of inertia of the door can be given as:

$I=\frac{M{{L}^{2}}}{3}$

$\Rightarrow I=\frac{1}{3}\times 12\times {{\left( 1 \right)}^{2}}=4kg{{m}^{2}}$

But we have the relation,

$\alpha =I\omega$

$\Rightarrow \omega =\frac{\alpha }{I}=\frac{2.5}{4}=0.625rad{{s}^{-1}}$, which is the required angular speed.

25. Two discs of moments of inertia ${{I}_{1}}$and ${{I}_{2}}$about their respective axes (normal to the disc and passing through the centre), and rotating with angular speeds ${{\omega }_{1}}$and ${{\omega }_{2}}$ are brought into contact face to face with their axes of rotation coincident.

1. What is the angular speed of the two-disc system?

Ans: Given that,

Moment of inertia of disc 1 is ${{I}_{1}}$

Angular speed of disc 1 is ${{\omega }_{1}}$

Moment of inertia of disc 2 is ${{I}_{2}}$

Angular speed of disc 2 is ${{\omega }_{2}}$

Angular momentum of disc 1 is ${{L}_{1}}={{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}$

Angular momentum of disc 2 is ${{L}_{2}}={{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}}$

Total initial angular momentum is ${{L}_{i}}={{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}}$

When the two discs are joined together, their moments of inertia get summed up.

Moment of inertia of the system of two discs can be given as,

$I={{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}$

Let $\omega$be the angular speed of the system.

Total final angular momentum is given as, ${{L}_{f}}=\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)\omega$

Let us use the law of conservation of angular momentum,

${{L}_{i}}={{L}_{f}}$

$\Rightarrow {{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}}=\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)\omega$

$\Rightarrow \omega =\frac{{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}}}{{{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}}$, which is the required angular speed.

1. Show that the kinetic energy of the combined system is less than the sum of the initial kinetic energies of the two discs. How do you account for this loss in energy? Take ${{\omega }_{1}}\ne {{\omega }_{2}}$.

Ans: Kinetic energy of disc 1 is given as, ${{E}_{1}}=\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}$

Kinetic energy of disc 2, ${{E}_{2}}=\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}$

Total initial kinetic energy can be given as, ${{E}_{i}}=\frac{1}{2}\left( {{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2} \right)$

When the discs are joined, their moments of inertia get summed up.

Moment of inertia of the system can be given as, $I={{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}$

Angular speed of the system can be given as: $\omega$

Final kinetic energy ${{E}_{f}}=\frac{1}{2}\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right){{\omega }^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{f}}=\frac{1}{2}\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right){{\left( \frac{{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}}}{{{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}} \right)}^{2}}=\frac{1}{2}\times \frac{{{\left( {{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}} \right)}^{2}}}{{{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}}$

And ${{E}_{i}}={{E}_{f}}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{i}}=\frac{1}{2}\left( {{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2} \right)-\frac{{{\left( {{I}_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}}+{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{2}} \right)}^{2}}}{2\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{i}}=\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}+\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}-\frac{1}{2}\frac{{{I}^{2}}_{1}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}}{\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}-\frac{1}{2}\frac{{{I}^{2}}_{2}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}}{\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}-\frac{1}{2}\frac{2{{I}_{1}}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{1}}{{\omega }_{2}}}{\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{i}}=\frac{1}{\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}\left[ \frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}+\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}+\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}+\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}-\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{1}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{1}-\frac{1}{2}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}-{{I}_{1}}{{I}_{2}}{{\omega }_{1}}{{\omega }_{1}} \right]$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{i}}=\frac{{{I}_{1}}{{I}_{2}}}{2\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}\left( {{\omega }_{1}}^{2}+{{\omega }^{2}}_{2}-2{{\omega }_{1}}{{\omega }_{2}} \right)$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{i}}=\frac{{{I}_{1}}{{I}_{2}}{{\left( {{\omega }_{1}}-{{\omega }_{2}} \right)}^{2}}}{2\left( {{I}_{1}}+{{I}_{2}} \right)}$

All the quantities on right hand side are positive

${{E}_{i}}-{{E}_{f}}>0$

${{E}_{i}}>{{E}_{f}}$

The loss of K.E. can be attributed to the frictional force that comes into play when the two discs come in contact with each other.

26.

1. Prove the theorem of perpendicular axes. (Hint: Square of the distance of a point $\left( x,y \right)$ in the x–y plane from an axis through the origin perpendicular to the plane is ${{x}^{2}}+{{y}^{2}}$)

Ans: It is stated by the theorem of perpendicular axes states that the moment of inertia of a planar body (lamina) about an axis perpendicular to its plane is equal to the sum of its moments of inertia about two perpendicular axes concurrent with perpendicular axis and lying in the plane of the body.

A physical body with centre $O$ and a point mass $m$, in the x–y plane at (x, y) is shown in the following figure.

Moment of inertia about x-axis can be given as, ${{I}_{x}}=m{{x}^{2}}$

Moment of inertia about y-axis can be given as, ${{I}_{y}}=m{{y}^{2}}$

Moment of inertia about z-axis can be given as, ${{I}_{z}}=m{{\left( \sqrt{{{x}^{2}}+{{y}^{2}}} \right)}^{2}}$

${{I}_{x}}+{{I}_{y}}=m{{x}^{2}}+m{{y}^{2}}=m\left( {{x}^{2}}+{{y}^{2}} \right)$

$\Rightarrow {{I}_{x}}+{{I}_{y}}=m{{\left( \sqrt{{{x}^{2}}+{{y}^{2}}} \right)}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{I}_{x}}+{{I}_{y}}={{I}_{z}}$

Therefore, the theorem is proved.

1. Prove the theorem of parallel axes.

(Hint: If the centre of mass is chosen to be the origin$\sum{{{m}_{i}}{{r}_{i}}=0}$)

Ans: The theorem of parallel axes states that the moment of inertia of a body about any axis is same as the sum of the moment of inertia of the body about a parallel axis that passes through its centre of mass and the product of its mass and the square of the distance between the two parallel axes.

Let us suppose that a rigid body is made up of $n$particles, having masses at ${{m}_{1}},{{m}_{2}},{{m}_{3}},...,{{m}_{n}}$ perpendicular distances ${{r}_{1}},{{r}_{2}},{{r}_{3}},...,{{r}_{n}}$ respectively from the centre of mass $O$of the rigid body.

The moment of inertia about axis $RS$ passing through the point $O$ can be given as:

${{I}_{RS}}=\sum\nolimits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}{{r}_{i}}^{2}}$

The perpendicular distance of mass ${{m}_{i}}$, from the axis

$QP=a+{{r}_{i}}$

Therefore, the moment of inertia about axis $QP$ can be given as:

${{I}_{QP}}=\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}{{\left( a+{{r}_{i}} \right)}^{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow {{I}_{QP}}=\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}\left( {{a}^{2}}+{{r}^{2}}_{i}+2a{{r}_{i}} \right)}$

$\Rightarrow {{I}_{QP}}=\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}\left( {{a}^{2}} \right)+}\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}{{r}^{2}}_{i}+}\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}2a{{r}_{i}}}$

$\Rightarrow {{I}_{QP}}={{I}_{RS}}+\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}\left( {{a}^{2}} \right)+}2\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}a{{r}_{i}}}$

Now, at the centre of mass, the moment of inertia of all the particles about the axis that passes through the centre of mass is zero, that is,

$2\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}a{{r}_{i}}}=0$

Where, $a\ne 0$

$\sum{{{m}_{i}}{{r}_{i}}=0}$

$\sum\limits_{i=1}^{n}{{{m}_{i}}}=M$

$M=$Total mass of the rigid body

${{I}_{QP}}={{I}_{RS}}+M{{a}^{2}}$

Therefore, the theorem is proved.

27. Prove the result that the velocity $v$of translation of a rolling body (like a ring, disc, cylinder or sphere) at the bottom of an inclined plane of a height $h$is given by ${{v}^{2}}=\frac{2gh}{\left( 1+\frac{{{k}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}} \right)}$ using dynamical consideration (i.e. by consideration of forces and torques). Note $k$is the radius of gyration of the body about its symmetry axis, and $R$ is the radius of the body. The body starts from rest at the top of the plane.

Ans: A body rolling on an inclined plane of height h, is depicted in the given figure:

$m=$ Mass of the body

$R=$ Radius of the body

$K=$ Radius of gyration of the body

$v=$ Translational velocity of the body

$h=$ Height of the inclined plane

$g=$ Acceleration due to gravity

Total energy at the top of the plane is given as,

${{E}_{1}}=mgh$

Total energy at the bottom of the plane can be given as,

${{E}_{b}}=K{{E}_{rot}}+K{{E}_{trans}}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{b}}=\frac{1}{2}I{{\omega }^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}$

But $I=m{{k}^{2}}$and $\omega =\frac{v}{R}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{b}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{k}^{2}}\left( \frac{{{v}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}} \right)+\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{b}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}\frac{{{k}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}}+\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{E}_{b}}=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}\left( 1+\frac{{{k}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}} \right)$

From the law of conservation of energy, we can write:

${{E}_{T}}={{E}_{B}}$

$\Rightarrow mgh=\frac{1}{2}m{{v}^{2}}\left( 1+\frac{{{k}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}} \right)$

$\Rightarrow v=\frac{2gh}{\left( 1+\frac{{{k}^{2}}}{{{R}^{2}}} \right)}$

Therefore, the given result is proved.

28. A disc rotating about its axis with angular speed ${{\omega }_{0}}$is placed lightly (without any translational push) on a perfectly frictionless table. The radius of the disc is $R$. What are the linear velocities of the points $A$, $B$and $C$on the disc shown in figure? Will the disc roll in the direction indicated?

Ans: From the question we can infer that:

${{v}_{A}}=R{{\omega }_{0}}$,

${{v}_{B}}=R{{\omega }_{0}}$,

${{v}_{C}}=\left( \frac{R}{2} \right){{\omega }_{0}}$

The rolling of the disc will not take place.

Angular speed of the disc is given $={{\omega }_{0}}$

Radius of the disc is given $=R$

Let us use the relation for linear velocity, $v={{\omega }_{0}}R$

For point A we can write:

${{v}_{A}}=R{{\omega }_{0}}$ in the direction tangential to the right

For point B we can write:

${{v}_{B}}=R{{\omega }_{0}}$ in the direction tangential to the left

For point C it can be written as:

${{v}_{C}}=\left( \frac{R}{2} \right){{\omega }_{0}}$ in the direction same as that of ${{v}_{A}}$.

The directions of motion of points $A$, $B$, and $C$ on the disc are depicted in the following figure

Because the disc is placed on a frictionless table, the disc will not roll. This is due to the presence of friction is essential for the rolling of a body.

29. Explain why friction is necessary to make the disc in figure given roll in the direction indicated.

1. Give the direction of frictional force at B, and the sense of frictional torque, before perfect rolling begins.

Ans: To roll the given disc, some torque is necessary. As per the definition of torque, the rotating force must be tangential to the disc. Since the frictional force at point $B$ is along the tangential force at point $A$, a frictional force is necessary for making the disc roll.

Force of friction will act in the opposite direction to the direction of velocity at point $B$. The direction of linear velocity at point $B$can be pointed tangentially leftward. Therefore, frictional force will act tangentially rightward. The frictional torque before the start of perfect rolling is perpendicular to the plane of the disc in the outward direction.

1. What is the force of friction after perfect rolling begins?

Ans: Since frictional force will act opposite to the direction of velocity at point $B$, perfect rolling will start when the velocity at that point becomes equal to zero. This will make the frictional force that acts on the disc as zero.

30. A solid disc and a ring, both of radius $10cm$ are placed on a horizontal table simultaneously, with initial angular speed equal to $10\pi \,rad\,{{s}^{-1}}$. Which of the two will start to roll earlier? The co-efficient of kinetic friction is

${{\mu }_{k}}=0.2$.

Ans:  Given that,

Radii of the ring and the disc are given as, r = 10 cm = 0.1 m

Initial angular speed is given, $u=0$

Coefficient of kinetic friction is, ${{\mu }_{k}}=0.2$

Initial velocity of both the objects, $u=0$

Motion of the two objects is a result of frictional force. As per Newton’s second law of motion,

we have frictional force, $f=ma$

${{\mu }_{k}}mg=ma$

Where,

$a=$Acceleration produced in the objects

$m=$Mass

$a={{\mu }_{k}}g$ …… (1)

From the first equation of motion, the final velocity of the objects can be obtained as:

$v=u+at$

$\Rightarrow v=0+{{\mu }_{k}}gt$

$v={{\mu }_{k}}gt$ …... (2)

The torque applied by the frictional force will act in perpendicularly outward direction and cause reduction in the initial angular speed.

Torque, $\tau =-I\alpha$

$\alpha =$ Angular acceleration

${{\mu }_{k}}mgr=-I\alpha$

$\Rightarrow \alpha =\frac{-{{\mu }_{k}}mgr}{I}$ …… (3)

Let us use the first equation of rotational motion to obtain the final angular speed:

$\omega ={{\omega }_{0}}+\alpha t$

$\Rightarrow \omega ={{\omega }_{0}}+\frac{-{{\mu }_{k}}mgr}{I}t$ …… (4)

Rolling starts when linear velocity, $v=r\omega$

$v=r\left( {{\omega }_{0}}-\frac{{{\mu }_{k}}mgrt}{I} \right)$ …… (5)

Equating equations (2) and (5), we can write:

${{\mu }_{k}}gt=r\left( {{\omega }_{0}}-\frac{{{\mu }_{k}}mgrt}{I} \right)$

$\Rightarrow {{\mu }_{k}}gt=r\left( {{\omega }_{0}}-\frac{{{\mu }_{k}}mgrt}{I} \right)$ …… (6)

For the ring:

$I=m{{r}^{2}}$

${{\mu }_{k}}gt=r\left( {{\omega }_{0}}-\frac{{{\mu }_{k}}mgrt}{m{{r}^{2}}} \right)$

${{\mu }_{k}}gt=r{{\omega }_{0}}-{{\mu }_{k}}gt$

$\Rightarrow 2{{\mu }_{k}}gt=r{{\omega }_{0}}$

$\Rightarrow {{t}_{r}}=\frac{r{{\omega }_{0}}}{2{{\mu }_{k}}g}$

$\Rightarrow {{t}_{r}}=\frac{0.1\times 10\times 3.14}{2\times 0.2\times 9.8}=0.80s$ …… (7)

For the disc:

$I=\frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}}$

${{\mu }_{k}}g{{t}_{d}}=r{{\omega }_{0}}-\frac{{{\mu }_{k}}gm{{r}^{2}}{{t}_{d}}}{\frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}}}$

$\Rightarrow {{\mu }_{k}}g{{t}_{d}}=r{{\omega }_{0}}-\frac{{{\mu }_{k}}g{{t}_{d}}}{\frac{1}{2}}$

$\Rightarrow {{\mu }_{k}}g{{t}_{d}}=r{{\omega }_{0}}-2{{\mu }_{k}}g{{t}_{d}}$

$\Rightarrow 3{{\mu }_{k}}g{{t}_{d}}=r{{\omega }_{0}}$

${{t}_{d}}=\frac{r{{\omega }_{0}}}{3{{\mu }_{k}}g}$

$\Rightarrow {{t}_{d}}=\frac{0.1\times 10\times 3.14}{3\times 0.2\times 9.8}=0.53s$ …… (8)

Since, ${{t}_{d}}>{{t}_{r}}$the disc will start rolling before the ring.

31. A cylinder of mass $10kg$ and radius $15cm$ is rolling perfectly on a plane of inclination $30{}^\circ$. The coefficient of static friction ${{\mu }_{k}}=0.25$

1. How much is the force of friction acting on the cylinder?

Ans: Given that,

Mass of the cylinder is given as, $m=10kg$

Radius of the cylinder is given as, $r=15cm=0.15m$

Co-efficient of kinetic friction ${{\mu }_{k}}=0.25$

Angle of inclination is given as, $\theta =30{}^\circ$

Moment of inertia of a solid cylinder about its geometric axis is,

$I=\frac{1}{2}m{{r}^{2}}$

The various forces acting on the cylinder are depicted in the given figure:

The acceleration of the cylinder is given as:

$a=\frac{mg\sin \theta }{m+\frac{I}{{{r}^{2}}}}$

$\Rightarrow a=\frac{mg\sin \theta }{m+\frac{m{{r}^{2}}}{2{{r}^{2}}}}=\frac{2}{3}g\sin 30{}^\circ$

$\Rightarrow a=\frac{2}{3}\times 9.8\times 0.5=3.27m/{{s}^{2}}$

Let us use Newton’s second law of motion, we can express net force as:

${{f}_{net}}=ma$

$mg\sin 30{}^\circ -f=ma$

$\Rightarrow f=mg\sin 30{}^\circ -ma$

$\Rightarrow f=10\times 9.8\times 0.5-10\times 3.27$

$\Rightarrow f=49-32.7=16.3N$, which is the frictional force.

1. What is the work done against friction during rolling?

Ans: During rolling, the instantaneous point of contact with the plane will come to rest. Therefore, the work done against frictional force will be zero.

1. If the inclination of the plane is increased, at what value of angle does the cylinder begin to skid, and not roll perfectly?

Ans: For rolling without skidding, we have the formula:

$\mu =\frac{1}{3}\tan \theta$

$\Rightarrow \tan \theta =3\mu =3\times 0.25=0.75$

$\Rightarrow {{\tan }^{-1}}0.75=36.87{}^\circ$, which is the required value of angle.

32. Read each statement below carefully, and state, with reasons, if it is true or false;

1. During rolling, the force of friction acts in the same direction as the direction of motion of the CM of the body.

Ans: False.

Frictional force acts in the opposite direction of motion of the centre of mass of a body. In the case of rolling, the direct point of motion of the centre of mass is in the backward direction. Therefore, frictional force acts in the forward direction.

1. The instantaneous speed of the point of contact during rolling is zero.

Ans: True.

Rolling can be considered as the rotation of a body about an axis that passes through the point of contact of the body with the ground. Therefore, its instantaneous speed is zero.

1. The instantaneous acceleration of the point of contact during rolling is zero.

Ans: False.

When a body is rolling, its instantaneous acceleration is not equal to zero. It has some value.

1. For perfect rolling motion, work done against friction is zero.

Ans: True.

When perfect rolling begins, the frictional force that acts at the lowermost point becomes zero. Therefore, the work done against friction is also zero.

1. A wheel moving down a perfectly frictionless inclined plane will undergo slipping (not rolling) motion.

Ans: True.

The rolling of a body occurs when a frictional force will act between the body and the surface. This frictional force will give the torque necessary for rolling. When the frictional force is not present, the body slips from the inclined plane under the effect of its own weight.

33. Separation of Motion of a system of particles into motion of the centre of mass and motion about the centre of mass:

1. Show ${{p}_{i}}={{p}_{i}}^{\prime }+{{m}_{i}}V$ Where ${{p}_{i}}$is the momentum of the ${{i}^{th}}$ particle (of mass${{m}_{i}}$) and ${{p}_{i}}^{\prime }={{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }$. Note ${{v}_{i}}^{\prime }$is the velocity of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle relative to the centre of mass. Also, prove using the definition of the centre of mass $\sum\limits_{i}{{{p}_{i}}^{\prime }}=0$.

Ans: Let us take a system of $i$moving particles.

Mass of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle $={{m}_{i}}$

Velocity of the ${{i}^{th}}$ particle $={{v}_{i}}$

Therefore, momentum of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle, ${{p}_{i}}={{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}$

Velocity of the centre of mass is $V$

The velocity of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle with respect to the centre of mass of the system is given as: ${{v}_{i}}^{\prime }={{v}_{i}}-V$ …… (1)

Multiplying ${{m}_{i}}$throughout equation (1),

we can write:

${{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }={{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}-{{m}_{i}}V$

${{p}_{i}}^{\prime }={{p}_{i}}-{{m}_{i}}V$

Where,

${{p}_{i}}^{\prime }={{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }$ is the Momentum of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle with respect to the centre of mass of the system.

Hence, ${{p}_{i}}={{p}_{i}}^{\prime }+{{m}_{i}}V$

We have the formula: ${{p}_{i}}^{\prime }={{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }$

Taking the summation of momentum of all the particles with respect to the centre of mass of the system, we can write:

$\sum\limits_{i}{{{p}_{r}}^{\prime }}=\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }=\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}}\frac{d{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}{dt}$

Where

${{r}_{i}}^{\prime }$ is the position vector of ${{i}^{th}}$particle with respect to the centre of mass

${{v}_{i}}^{\prime }=\frac{d{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}{dt}$

As per the definition of the centre of mass, we have:

$\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }=0$

$\Rightarrow \sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}}\frac{d{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}{dt}=0$

$\sum\limits_{i}{{{p}_{i}}^{\prime }}=0$

Hence proved.

1. Show $K={K}'+\frac{1}{2}M{{V}^{2}}$Where $K$is the total kinetic energy of the system of particles, ${K}'$ is the total kinetic energy of the system when the particle velocities are taken with respect to the centre of mass and $\frac{1}{2}M{{V}^{2}}$is the kinetic energy of the translation of the system as a whole (i.e. of the centre of mass motion of the system). The result has been used in Sec. 7.14.

Ans: We have the formula for velocity of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle as:

${{v}_{i}}={{v}_{i}}^{\prime }+V$

$\sum{{{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}=\sum{{{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }}}+\sum{{{m}_{i}}V}$

Taking the dot product of equation (2) with itself, we can write:

$\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}{{v}_{f}}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }}+\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}\left( {{v}_{f}}^{\prime }+V \right)}\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}\left( {{v}_{i}}^{\prime }+v \right)}$

${{M}^{2}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{i}}^{2}={{M}^{2}}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{i}}^{2}}+{{M}^{2}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{i}}{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }+{{M}^{2}}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }{{v}_{i}}+{{M}^{2}}{{V}^{2}}}$

Now, for the centre of mass of the system of particles, $\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }{{v}_{i}}}=-\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{i}}^{\prime }{{v}_{i}}}$,

${{M}^{2}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{1}}^{2}={{M}^{2}}\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{1}}^{2}}+{{M}^{2}}{{V}^{2}}}$

$\frac{1}{2}M\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{1}}^{2}=\frac{1}{2}M\sum\limits_{i}{{{{{v}'}}_{1}}^{2}}+\frac{1}{2}M{{V}^{2}}}$

$K={K}'+\frac{1}{2}M{{V}^{2}}$

Where,

$K=\frac{1}{2}M\sum\limits_{i}{{{v}_{1}}^{2}}$ is the total kinetic energy of the system of particles

${K}'=\frac{1}{2}M\sum\limits_{i}{{{{{v}'}}_{1}}^{2}}$ is the total kinetic energy of the system of particles with respect to the centre of mass

$\frac{1}{2}M{{V}^{2}}$ is the kinetic energy of the translation of the system as a whole.

1. Show $L={L}'+R\times MV$, Where ${L}'=\sum{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}\times {{p}_{i}}^{\prime }$is the angular momentum of the system about the centre of mass with velocities taken relative to the centre of mass. Remember ${{r}_{i}}^{\prime }={{r}_{i}}-R$rest of the notation is the standard notation used in the chapter. Note ${L}'$and $R\times MV$can be said to be angular momenta, respectively, about and of the centre of mass of the system of particles.

Ans: Position vector of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle with respect to origin can be given $={{r}_{i}}$

Position vector of the ${{i}^{th}}$particle with respect to the centre of mass is given  $={{{r}'}_{i}}$

With respect to the origin the position vector of the centre of mass $=R$

It is provided that:

${{{r}'}_{i}}={{r}_{i}}-R$

${{r}_{i}}={{{r}'}_{i}}+R$

We have the following relation from part (a),

${{p}_{i}}={{{p}'}_{i}}+{{m}_{i}}V$

Taking the cross product of this relation by ${{r}_{i}}$ we can write:

$\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}\times {{p}_{i}}}=\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}\times {{{{p}'}}_{i}}}=\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}\times {{m}_{i}}V}$

$L=\sum\limits_{i}{\left( {{r}_{i}}\times R \right)\times {{{{p}'}}_{i}}}+\sum\limits_{i}{\left( {{{{r}'}}_{i}}\times R \right)\times {{m}_{i}}V}$

$\Rightarrow L=\sum\limits_{i}{{{{{r}'}}_{i}}\times {{{{p}'}}_{i}}}+\sum\limits_{i}{R\times {{{{p}'}}_{i}}+\sum\limits_{i}{{{{{r}'}}_{i}}\times {{m}_{i}}V}+\sum\limits_{i}{R\times {{m}_{i}}V}}$

$\Rightarrow L={L}'+\sum\limits_{i}{{{R}_{i}}\times {{{{p}'}}_{i}}}+\sum\limits_{i}{{{{{r}'}}_{i}}\times {{m}_{i}}V}+\sum\limits_{i}{R\times {{m}_{i}}V}$

where,

$R\times \sum\limits_{i}{{{{{p}'}}_{i}}}=0$  and $\left( \sum\limits_{i}{{{{{r}'}}_{i}}} \right)\times MV=0$

Hence, $\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}}=M$

$L={L}'+R\times MV$

Hence proved.

1. Show $\frac{d{L}'}{dt}=\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }\times }\frac{d}{dt}\left( {{P}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$ . Further, show that $\frac{d{L}'}{dt}={{{\tau }'}_{ext}}$where ${{{\tau }'}_{ext}}$is the sum of all external torques acting on the system about the centre of mass. (Hint: Use the definition of centre of mass and Newton’s Third Law. Assume the internal forces between any two particles act along the line joining the particles.)

Ans: We have the following relation:

${L}'={{\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}}}^{\prime }}\times {{p}_{i}}^{\prime }$

$\frac{d{L}'}{dt}=\frac{d}{dt}\left( \sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }\times {{p}_{i}}^{\prime }} \right)$

$\Rightarrow \frac{d{L}'}{dt}=\frac{d}{dt}\left( \sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }} \right)\times {{p}_{i}}^{\prime }+\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}\times \frac{d}{dt}\left( {{p}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$

$\Rightarrow \frac{d{L}'}{dt}=\frac{d}{dt}\left( \sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }} \right)\times {{v}_{i}}^{\prime }+\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}\times \frac{d}{dt}\left( {{p}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$

Where,

${{r}_{i}}^{\prime }$ is the position vector with respect to the centre of mass of system of particles.

$\sum\limits_{i}{{{m}_{i}}{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}=0$

$\frac{d{L}'}{dt}=\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}\times \frac{d}{dt}\left( {{p}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$

We have the following relation:

$\Rightarrow \frac{d{L}'}{dt}=\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}\times {{m}_{i}}\frac{d}{dt}\left( {{v}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$

Where,

$\frac{d}{dt}\left( {{v}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$ is the rate of change of velocity of the ${{i}^{th}}$ particle with respect to the centre of mass of the system.

Therefore, according to Newton’s third law of motion, we can express:

${{m}_{i}}\frac{d}{dt}\left( {{v}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)$  is the external force acting on the ${{i}^{th}}$particle.

${{\sum\limits_{i}{\left( {{\tau }_{i}}^{\prime } \right)}}_{ext}}$ i.e., $\sum\limits_{i}{{{r}_{i}}^{\prime }}\times {{m}_{i}}\frac{d}{dt}\left( {{v}_{i}}^{\prime } \right)={{{\tau }'}_{ext}}$  is the external torque acting on the system as a whole.

Hence proved that, $\frac{d{L}'}{dt}={{{\tau }'}_{ext}}$.

### NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 – Free PDF Download

The System of Particles and Rotational Motion Class 11 NCERT solutions are available on the official website of Vedantu in PDF format. The Ch 6 Physics Class 11 solutions are properly well-drafted, keeping your knowledge and expertise in mind. These NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics system of particles and Rotational Motion will help you in scoring good marks in the exams.

## Chapter 6 – System of Particles and Rotational Motion

### Introduction

In the earlier chapters, you have learnt about the motion of a single particle. (A particle is ideally represented as a point mass having no size.) The previous chapter focuses on how the motion of such bodies can be described in terms of the motion of a particle. Any real body encountered in daily life has a finite size. There’s always a question on how to deal with the motion of extended bodies (bodies of finite size). It often is that the idealised model of a particle is inadequate.

In this chapter, you will learn beyond this inadequacy. How to build an understanding of the motion of extended bodies? The ended body, in the first place, is a system of particles. The NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 pdf download begins with the consideration of the motion of the system as a whole. The centre of mass of a system of particles will be a crucial concept here. The NCERT solutions Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 will cover the motion of the centre of mass of a system of particles and the usefulness of this concept in understanding the motion of extended bodies. How can a large class of problems with elongate bodies be solved by considering them to be rigid bodies?

You will learn about the unchanging shape of an ideal rigid body in the NCERT solutions Class 11 Physics rotational motion. How do the distances between all pairs of particles of such a body do not change? It is obvious from this definition of a rigid body that no real body is rigid, how real bodies deform under the influence of forces. But in numerous situations the deformations are negligible.

The chapter also focuses on what kind of motion can a rigid body have. It will focus on the angular velocity relation with linear velocity, about torque and angular momentum. It includes the kind of motion a rigid body can have and how the centre of mass of a system of particles proceeds as if all the mass of the system was focused at the centre of mass. The total momentum of a system of particles is adequate to the merchandise of the entire mass of the system and therefore the velocity of its centre of mass.

The linear momentum of a system of particles in the Class 11 Physics System of Particles and Rotational Motion NCERT solutions is also properly explained. The rotation of a fixed axis; the direction of the vector ω does not change with time. For the more common rotation, both the magnitude and therefore the direction of ω may change from instant to instant. The time rate of the entire momentum of a system of particles a few points is adequate to the sum of the external torques working on the system taken about the same point.

The analogue of mass in rotational motion is additionally thoroughly explained. What is the radius of gyration? The similitude between rotational motion and translational motion is described with examples. The angular momentum in case of rotation about a fixed axis is to be understood thoroughly. The rolling motion and conservation of angular momentum have been described in the rotation Class 11 NCERT Solutions.

### Recall

In Class 11 Rotational Motion NCERT solutions, it focuses on what you were taught in your previous class about. The theory of the System of Particles and Rotational Motion is explained. What kind of motion can a stiff body have? All of these questions are the main focus of this chapter. The centre of Mars is also explained in the CBSE Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 NCERT solutions.

### Exercise

The NCERT Solution Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 is prepared by our experts, that helps you to understand the questions and answers easily.

Based on your understanding of what you have learnt until now, you will have to find out the solutions by explaining every minute detail. To find out the Physics Class 11 rotational motion NCERT solutions, you can access the PDF file to find the solutions that are prepared by experts to learn more.

## Key Features of NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter

The NCERT Physics Class 11 Chapter 6 solutions will help all the students to learn about the chapter thoroughly. Experts have made sure that the answers are adequately explained and are crisp so that the students can understand it without any help.

• The NCERT solution of Chapter 6 Physics Class 11 covers all the crucial aspects of the chapter.

• The Class 11 Physics rotational motion NCERT solutions are mostly written in pointers and to the point so that you can get good marks in the exam.

• The Class 11th Physics Chapter 6 solutions will help the students to a great extent to prepare for their exam.

• Students can revise the Physics Class 11 System of Particles and Rotational Motion solutions before appearing the exams.

• Students can download the System of Particles and Rotational Motion Class 11 NCERT solutions pdf easily in just a few clicks.

• Students can employ these NCERT solutions for the Class 11 Physics system of particles to understand the entire chapter easily.

## Conclusion

NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 - "Systems of Particles and Rotational Motion" provide an invaluable resource for students tackling the complexities of rotational dynamics. These solutions offer comprehensive explanations, step-by-step problem-solving techniques, and practical insights into the physics of rotating systems and particles. They serve as indispensable study aids, aiding students in mastering the principles of angular momentum, moment of inertia, and rotational equilibrium.

NCERT Solutions align closely with the curriculum, ensuring that students have access to reliable and comprehensive resources to excel in their physics studies. They empower students with the knowledge and problem-solving skills needed to understand and analyze rotational motion, a fundamental concept in physics.

## FAQs on NCERT Solutions for Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 - Systems Of Particles And Rotational Motion

1. What is the Condition for a Body’s Translational Equilibrium?

For all the translations equilibrium, the vector sum of all the forces that are acting on a particular body has to be zero.

2. State the Position of a Triangular Lamina’s Centre of Mass.

The position of a triangular lamina’s centre of mass is at the centroid.

3. Name the factors on which the Moment of Inertia of a body depends?

Moment of inertia refers to the quantity expressed by the body resisting angular acceleration. Angular acceleration is the sum of the product of the mass of each particle and its square of a distance from the axis of rotation. The moment of inertia is directly proportional to the mass and the distance of particles from their axis of rotation. The moment of inertia depends on:

• The mass distribution of a body

• Shape and size of the object

• Axis of rotation

4. What is the difference between Center of Gravity and Centre of Mass Class 11?

The Center of Gravity is the point where the whole weight of the body is said to be concentrated. It is the point where the resultant of the gravitational force on all the particles of the body acts. The Center of Mass is the point where the whole mass of the body is supposed to be concentrated. The point is said to describe the motion of the body as a particle.

5. Which chapter is System of Particles and Rotational Motion Class 11?

System of Particles and Rotational Motion is the seventh Chapter in Class 11 Physics. Students who want to score good marks in Physics can download the NCERT Solutions Chapter 6 Class 11 Physics online free of cost. Vedantu provides Solutions to all NCERT questions and important questions on the vedantu website and the app. Students can prepare for their school exams and entrance exams easily. All the solutions are given by expert teachers and can help students to understand the concepts.

6. What is a rigid body Class 11 Physics?

A rigid body may be defined as a body in which the distance between all the molecules remains constant under the influence of any external force. A rigid body does not change its shape during motion. Students can get answers to simple questions online at Vedantu. Expert academicians provide important questions and answers for all chapters for free. Vedantu is a learning platform for kids of all classes as they can download solutions for all subjects.

7. What are the important definitions to remember in Class 11 Physics Chapter 6?

Class 11 Physics chapter 6 is an important chapter from the exam point of view. The chapter Systems of Particles And Rotational Motion include many important definitions that can help students to score good marks in Class 11 Physics. NCERT Solutions Class 11 Physics Chapter 6 can help students to understand the concepts properly. They can find all the important questions and definitions here to prepare for their exams.

8. What is rotatory motion in Class 11 Physics?

The rotatory motion is the motion of the body if the body moves about the fixed axis without any change in the radius of its motion.

The examples of rotatory motion are-

• The motion of the earth about its axis around the sun.

• The motion of wheels and the steering wheel about its axis while driving a car.

•  The motion of a spinning wheel on its axis.