### Additional Problems

Suppose you attach an object with mass *m* to a vertical spring originally at rest, and let it bounce up and down. You release the object from rest at the spring’s original rest length, the length of the spring in equilibrium, without the mass attached. The amplitude of the motion is the distance between the equilibrium position of the spring without the mass attached and the equilibrium position of the spring with the mass attached. (a) Show that the spring exerts an upward force of 2.00*mg* on the object at its lowest point. (b) If the spring has a force constant of 10.0 N/m, is hung horizontally, and the position of the free end of the spring is marked as $y=0.00\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\text{m}$, where is the new equilibrium position if a 0.25-kg-mass object is hung from the spring? (c) If the spring has a force constant of 10.0 N/m and a 0.25-kg-mass object is set in motion as described, find the amplitude of the oscillations. (d) Find the maximum velocity.

A diver on a diving board is undergoing SHM. Her mass is 55.0 kg and the period of her motion is 0.800 s. The next diver's period of simple harmonic oscillation is 1.05 s. What is the second diver's mass if the mass of the board is negligible?

Suppose a diving board with no one on it bounces up and down in a SHM with a frequency of 4.00 Hz. The board has an effective mass of 10.0 kg. What is the frequency of the SHM of a 75.0-kg diver on the board?

The device pictured in the following figure entertains infants while keeping them from wandering. The child bounces in a harness suspended from a door frame by a spring. (a) If the spring stretches 0.250 m while supporting an 8.0-kg child, what is its force constant? (b) What is the time for one complete bounce of this child? (c) What is the child’s maximum velocity if the amplitude of her bounce is 0.200 m?

A mass is placed on a frictionless, horizontal table. A spring $\left(k=100\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\text{N/m}\right)$, which can be stretched or compressed, is placed on the table. A 5.00-kg mass is attached to one end of the spring, the other end is anchored to the wall. The equilibrium position is marked at zero. A student moves the mass out to $x=4.00\text{cm}$ and releases it from rest. The mass oscillates in SHM. (a) Determine the equations of motion. (b) Find the position, velocity, and acceleration of the mass at time $t=3.00\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\text{s}\text{.}$

Find the ratio of the new/old periods of a pendulum if the pendulum were transported from Earth to the Moon, where the acceleration due to gravity is $1.63\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}{\text{m/s}}^{\text{2}}$.

At what rate will a pendulum clock run on the Moon, where the acceleration due to gravity is $1.63\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}{\text{m/s}}^{\text{2}}$, if it keeps time accurately on Earth? That is, find the time (in hours) it takes the clock’s hour hand to make one revolution on the Moon.

If a pendulum-driven clock gains 5.00 s/day, what fractional change in pendulum length must be made for it to keep perfect time?

A 2.00-kg object hangs, at rest, on a 1.00-m-long string attached to the ceiling. A 100-g mass is fired with a speed of 20 m/s at the 2.00-kg mass, and the 100.00-g mass collides perfectly elastically with the 2.00-kg mass. Write an equation for the motion of the hanging mass after the collision. Assume air resistance is negligible.

A 2.00-kg object hangs, at rest, on a 1.00-m-long string attached to the ceiling. A 100-g object is fired with a speed of 20 m/s at the 2.00-kg object, and the two objects collide and stick together in a totally inelastic collision. Write an equation for the motion of the system after the collision. Assume air resistance is negligible.

Assume that a pendulum used to drive a grandfather clock has a length ${L}_{0}=1.00\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\text{m}$ and a mass *M* at temperature $T=20.00\text{\xb0}\text{C}\text{.}$ It can be modeled as a physical pendulum as a rod oscillating around one end. By what percentage will the period change if the temperature increases by $10\text{\xb0}\text{C}?$ Assume the length of the rod changes linearly with temperature, where $L={L}_{0}\left(1+\alpha \text{\Delta}T\right)$ and the rod is made of brass $\left(\alpha =18\phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}\times \phantom{\rule{0.2em}{0ex}}{10}^{\mathrm{-6}}\text{\xb0}{\text{C}}^{\mathrm{-1}}\right).$

A 2.00-kg block lies at rest on a frictionless table. A spring, with a spring constant of 100 N/m is attached to the wall and to the block. A second block of 0.50 kg is placed on top of the first block. The 2.00-kg block is gently pulled to a position $x=+A$ and released from rest. There is a coefficient of friction of 0.45 between the two blocks. (a) What is the period of the oscillations? (b) What is the largest amplitude of motion that will allow the blocks to oscillate without the 0.50-kg block sliding off?