5m ago

30 Views

0 Downloads

252.49 KB

27 Pages

Transcription

cN02/430/H(2) IB DIPLOMA PROGRAMMEPROGRAMME DU DIPLÔME DU BIPROGRAMA DEL DIPLOMA DEL BINamePHYSICSHIGHER LEVELPAPER 2NumberTuesday 5 November 2002 (afternoon)2 hours 15 minutesINSTRUCTIONS TO CANDIDATESyyyyyWrite your candidate name and number in the boxes above.Do not open this examination paper until instructed to do so.Section A: Answer all of Section A in the spaces provided.Section B: Answer two questions from Section B in the spaces provided.At the end of the examination, indicate the numbers of the Section B questions answered in theboxes below.QUESTIONS ANSWEREDSECTION AEXAMINERTEAM LEADERIBCAALL/35/35/35./30/30/30/30/30/30SECTION BQUESTIONQUESTIONTOTALTOTAL/95882-171TOTAL/95/9527 pages

–2–N02/430/H(2) SECTION ACandidates must answer all questions in the spaces provided.A1. Projectile motion on a planetA projectile is launched horizontally from a cliff on a planet in a distant solar system. The graphbelow plots the horizontal (x) and vertical (y) positions of the projectile every 0.5 ne the initial velocity with which the projectile was launched.[2].(b)How can you tell from the plotted data that the planet’s atmosphere had no significant effecton the motion of the projectile?[2].(c)State two reasons why the value of the acceleration due to gravity on this or any other planetis likely to be different from that on Earth.[2].(This question continues on the following page)882-171

–3–N02/430/H(2) (Question A1 continued)(d)(e)Draw a vector on the graph to represent the displacement of the projectile between points Eand F of the motion. Then draw vectors to represent the horizontal and vertical componentsof this displacement.[3]Determine the vertical component of the average velocity of the projectile between points Eand F.[2].(f)882-171Another projectile is fired at half the speed of the first one. On the graph opposite, plot thepositions of this projectile for time intervals of 0.5 s.[2]Turn over

–4–N02/430/H(2) A2. Portable radio power supplyA portable radio requires a potential difference of 12 V to operate. The only supply available is a20 V supply. In order to use the radio with this supply, a student includes a series resistor, R, asshown in the circuit below.20 V----R(a)RadioThe radio is designed to draw a current of 0.4 A with 12 V across it. The internal resistanceof the 20 V supply is small. Calculate the value of the resistor, R, required for the radio tooperate normally, when connected in the circuit above.[3].(b)Three resistors are available with maximum power ratings 2 W, 5 W and 10 W respectively.Explain which one of these resistors the student should choose for the circuit.[2].(c)Explain what would happen if a resistor with a lower power rating than that required ischosen.[1].(This question continues on the following page)882-171

–5–N02/430/H(2) (Question A2 continued)(d)An alternative circuit for producing the required working voltage for the radio is shown below.R220 VR1RadioThe resistances R1 and R2 are very much less than the resistance of the radio.Calculate the ratio of R1 to R2 in order for the operating voltage of the radio to be equal to12 V.[3].882-171Turn over

–6–N02/430/H(2) A3. X-Ray spectraA particular X-ray tube uses molybdenum (Mo) as the target element and another uses tungsten (W).The atomic number Z of molybdenum is 42 while that of tungsten is 74.The graph below shows the X-ray spectra produced by the two tubes when the acceleratingpotential is the same for both tubes.5KαW (Z 74)4Intensity(arbitraryunits)32Mo(Z 42)Kβ15(a)1015202530λ /10 11 mExplain, with reference to the mechanism of X-ray production, why the minimum wavelengthproduced is the same for both target elements.[3].(b)Use data from the graph to calculate the accelerating potential used in the X-ray tubes.[4].(This question continues on the following page)882-171

–7–N02/430/H(2) (Question A3 continued)(c)The graph shows that characteristic peaks K α and K β occur for molybdenum, but not fortungsten. In order to obtain characteristic spectra for tungsten, the accelerating potential hasto be increased beyond a certain value.(i)Explain why characteristic tungsten spectra only appear when the accelerating potentialis greater than that necessary to produce molybdenum characteristic spectra.[2].(ii)Sketch on the graph a possible spectrum for tungsten that shows both the characteristicand continuous spectra. Numerical values are not required.[2](iii) Explain the relative position of the tungsten characteristic spectra with respect to theposition of the molybdenum characteristic spectra.[2].882-171Turn over

–8–N02/430/H(2) SECTION BThis section consists of four questions: B1, B2, B3 and B4. Answer any two questions in this section.B1. This question consists of two parts. Part 1 is about thermodynamics and Part 2 is about a collisionbetween hanging masses.Part 1 Thermodynamics of two-stage gas processThis question is about pressure, volume and temperature changes of an ideal gas.An ideal gas is enclosed in a cylinder fitted with a moveable piston. The gas undergoes twoprocesses, as follows:First process:The gas, initially in state 1, is expanded at constant temperature T1 until its volume is doubled.This is state 2. The two states are represented in the diagram below.Change at constanttemperatureState 1Pressure: P1Volume: V1Temperature: T1(a)State 2Pressure: P2 ?Volume: V2 2V1Temperature: T2 T1Using the axes below, sketch a graph to show how pressure and volume are related for thisprocess. The data point for state 1 is shown plotted. Label the state reached as state 2.[2]PressureP100V1Volume(This question continues on the following page)882-171

–9–N02/430/H(2) (Question B1 part 1 continued)(b)Explain in terms of motions of the gas molecules, why the pressure decreases when thevolume increases.[2].(c)Explain whether or not in this process(i)[2]work is done by or on the gas.(ii)the internal energy of the gas changes.[1].[2](iii) thermal energy flows into or out from the gas.(d)Explain how the work done, if any, is related to the thermal energy transfer.[2].(This question continues on the following page)882-171Turn over

– 10 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B1 part 1 continued)Second process:The piston is now kept fixed, and the gas is heated until the pressure returns to its original value P1 .This is state 3 and is represented in the diagram below.Change at constantvolumeState 2Pressure: P2 ?Volume: V2 2V1Temperature: T2 T1(e)State 3Pressure: P3 P1Volume: V3 2V1Temperature: T3 ?Using the axes below sketch a graph to show how pressure varies with absolute temperaturefor this process. The data point for state 2 is shown plotted. Label the state reached as state 3.[2]PressureP200(f)T1Absolute temperatureExplain in terms of the motions of the gas molecules, why the pressure increases when thegas is heated.[3].(This question continues on the following page)882-171

– 11 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B1 part 1 continued)(g)Explain whether or not for this process(i)work is done.[2].(ii)the internal energy of the gas changes.[1].(h)If the initial temperature of the gas in state 1 is 20 DC , determine the final temperature of thegas in state 3, after both processes.[3].(This question continues on the following page)882-171Turn over

– 12 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B1 continued)Part 2 Pendulum collisionTwo balls A and B, of masses m1 and m2 respectively, are suspended from a common point bystrings of equal length. Ball A is pulled aside to the left, rising a height h1 , as shown in diagram 1and is then released.m1Ah1m2BDiagram 1Ball A swings down, sticks to ball B, and the two balls together swing up to the right to a height h2as shown in diagram 2.Diagram 2h2(This question continues on the following page)882-171

– 13 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B1 part 2 continued)(a)Deduce an expression for(i)[2]the speed of m1 immediately before it collides with m2 .(ii)[4]the speed of m1 and m2 immediately after collision.(b)If the expression for the speed of m1 and m2 immediately after collision is known, state thename of the principle (law) of physics that enables an expression for the height h2 to befound in terms of h1 , m1 , m2 and g.[1].(c)[1]Explain why the height h2 will always be less than the height h1 .882-171Turn over

– 14 –N02/430/H(2) B2. This question consists of two parts. Part 1 is about an electric generator and Part 2 is about circularwaves.Part 1 An electric generatorThe diagrams below show a simple electric generator which can convert mechanical energy intoelectrical energy. A light metal rod, CD, is loaded with a mass M (diagram 1) and is able to slidedownward while making contact with two long vertical metal rails PQ and RS. The rods areconnected at the bottom by a resistor R, and the whole device is in a uniform magnetic field Bperpendicular to the page.When the loaded rod is released from rest, it falls downwards and as a result an electric current, I,flows around the circuit CDSQC. The rod speeds up initially before reaching a constant downwardspeed. (Diagram 2)LPDiagram 1XXXCXXXXXXXXXXXXXXDXXXXXXXXXXXXDXXDiagram XXXXI SDraw diagrams showing the forces acting on the loaded rod in the two cases below. Showand label the force(s) acting on the rod in each case.(i)(b)MXQ(a)RJust as it is released(ii)[3]During fall at constant speedExplain why the rod accelerates initially, but then reaches a steady (terminal) speed.[3].(This question continues on the following page)882-171

– 15 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B2 part 1 continued)(c)When the rod is moving steadily downward at terminal speed vT , show that the current Iinduced is given byMgI BLwhere M is the mass of the load, L is the length of the rod between the rails and B is themagnetic field strength.[3].(d)The diagram below shows the rod descending a distance y in a time t, at constant speed vT . yBL(i)Write an expression for the change of magnetic flux & through the circuit during thistime.[1].(ii)[2]Hence show from Faraday’s law that the induced e.m.f. E is given by E BL vT .(e)Show that the terminal velocity of the rod is given by the expressionvT MgRB 2 L2where R is the resistance of the resistor R.[4].(This question continues on the following page)882-171Turn over

– 16 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B2 part 1 continued)(f)State a disadvantage of this type of generator compared to a conventional rotating generator.[1].Part 2 Properties of circular waves on water(a)Ripples on water can essentially be considered as transverse waves. Explain what is meantby a transverse wave.[2].(b)An oscillator with a frequency 3.0 Hz generates ripples on the surface of water. The ripplesspread in circles from the point A as shown in the diagram, viewed from the top. Thedistance between wavefronts is 5.0 cm.A(i)Calculate the speed of the ripples.[2].(ii)The amplitude of a wave is a measure of the energy carried by the wave. Explain whatyou think happens to the amplitude of the ripples as they spread out in expandingcircles from the point A.[2].(This question continues on the following page)882-171

– 17 –N02/430/H(2) (Question B2 part 2(b) continued)(iii) On the axes below, sketch a graph of the water displacement along a straight-line from Aat a particular instant of time. (Note: This is a sketch graph; you do not need to addvalues to the displacement axis.)[3]Displacement0(c)51015202530Radius r / cmThe diagram below shows the circular ripples incident on a plane barrier.AOn the diagram,(i)sketch a wavefront that has been reflected from the barrier.[1](ii)draw two rays originating from point A that correspond to the incident wavefronts.[1](iii) locate the position from where the reflected waves appear to originate.882-171[2]Turn over

– 18 –N02/430/H(2) B3. This question consists of three parts. Part 1 is about the expansion of iron, Part 2 is about radioactivedecay and Part 3 is about the Doppler effect.Part 1 Iron bridgeAn iron bridge is built in three sections, each section is 25 m long. Since the temperature variesduring the day and from day to day, gaps are left between sections and at the ends, as shown in thediagram below.Road(a)Section 1Section 2Section 3Explain why gaps are provided in the bridge and de

A2. Portable radio power supply A portable radio requires a potential difference of 12 V to operate. The only supply available is a 20 V supply. In order to use the radio with this supply, a student includes a series resistor, R, as shown in the circuit below. - - - - R Radio 20 V [3] (a) The radio i