Question

A 6.85 kg bowling ball moving at 10.0 m/s collides with a 1.60 kg bowling pin, scattering it with a speed of 8.00 m/s and at an angle of 32.0° with respect to the initial direction of the bowling ball. (

a) Calculate the final velocity (magnitude in m/s and direction in degrees counterclockwise from the original direction) of the bowling ball.

______magnitude m/s

__________direction ° counterclockwise from the original direction of the bowling ball

(b) Ignoring rotation, what was the original kinetic energy in joules of the bowling ball before the collision? J

(c) Ignoring rotation, what is the final kinetic energy in joules of the system of the bowling ball and pin after the collision? J

Answer #1

A 6.25-kg bowling ball moving at 9.55 m/s collides with a
0.725-kg bowling pin, which is scattered at an angle of θ
= 23.5° from the initial direction of the bowling ball, with a
speed of 10.1 m/s.
Calculate the direction, in degrees, of the final velocity of
the bowling ball. This angle should be measured in the same way
that θ is.
Calculate the magnitude of the final velocity, in meters per
second, of the bowling ball.

A 5.5 kg bowling ball moving at 9.55 m/s collides with
a 0.875kg bowling pin, which is scattered at an angle of theta =
84.5 degrees from the initial direction of the bowling ball, with a
speed of 17m/s
a) calculate the direction, in degrees, of the final
velocity of the bowling ball. This angle should be measured in the
same way that theta is.
b) calculate the magnitude of the final velocity, in
meters per second, of the bowling...

A 5.57kg bowling ball moving at 9.55m/s collides with a 0.825kg
bowling pin, which is scattered at an angle of 27.5 degrees from
the initial direction of the bowling ball, with a speed of
11.5m/s.
a) Calculate the direction in degrees of the final velocity of
the bowling ball. This angle shold be measured in the same way that
theta is.
b) Calculate the magnitude of the final velocity, in meters per
second, of the bowling pin.
Please show all...

A 5.0 kg bowling ball traveling 3.0 m/s collides with an 8.0 kg
stationary bowling ball. After the collision the 5.0 kg ball is
deflected to the left from its original path by 30 degrees, while
the 8.0 kg ball is deflected to the right at an angle of 45
degrees. What are the speeds of the two balls after the impact?

A 7.50 kg bowling ball moving at 4.00 m/s makes an elastic head
on collision with a 2.50 kg bowling pin initially at rest. Find the
velocity of the bowling pin after the collision.

A bowling player throws a ball of mass 7 kg with a
velocity of 5m/s and collides a pin of mass 1.6 kg. The ball and
pin move seperately after the collision.
a) What is the momentum of the ball before the
collision
b) Calculate the total momentum of the ball and the
pin before the collision
c) What is tge velocity of the pin after the collision
if the velocity of the ball is 3 m/s.

A 2.0 kg bowling ball is rolling east at 1.5 m/s. It collides
with a 1.0 kg ball that is at rest. After the 'glancing' collision,
the 2.0 kg ball is going [E30N] at 1.1 m/s. Determine the velocity
of the 1.0 kg ball after the collision. What type of collision is
this?

A ball with mass M = 5 kg is moving with speed V=10 m/s and
collides with another ball with mass m = 2.5 kg which is initially
stationary. There is no other force such as gravity acting on the
two balls. After the collision, both balls move at angle θ=30
degrees relative to initial direction of motion of the ball with
mass M = 5 kg. a) What are the speeds of the two balls after the
collision? b)...

a 7-kg bowling ball strikes a 4.5kg pin. the pin flies
forward with a velocity of 2 m/s. the ball continues forward at 4
m/s. what was the original velocity of the ball?

A 1.00-kg ball, moving to the right at a velocity of +1.35 m/s
on a frictionless table, collides head-on with a stationary 8.00-kg
ball. Find the final velocities of (a) the 1.00-kg ball and of (b)
the 8.00-kg ball if the collision is elastic. (c) Find the
magnitude and direction of the final velocity of the two balls if
the collision is completely inelastic.

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