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# 11.1 2013

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IBO Diploma Physics Topic 11.1

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### 11.1 2013

1. 1. Waves Topic 11.1 Standing Waves
2. 2. Standing Waves The Formation
3. 3. Wave Reflection
4. 4. Reflection from fixed or free end
5. 5. Standing Waves• When 2 waves of –the same speed –and wavelength –and equal or almost equal amplitudes –travelling in opposite directions• meet, a standing wave is formed
6. 6. Standing Waves• The standing wave is the result of the superposition of the two waves travelling in opposite directions• The main difference between a standing and a travelling wave is that in the case of the standing wave no energy or momentum is transferred down the string
7. 7. Standing Waves• A standing wave is characterised by the fact that there exists a number of points at which the disturbance is always zero• These points are called Nodes• And the amplitudes along the waveform is different• In a travelling wave there are no points where the disturbance is always zero, all the points have the same amplitude.
8. 8. Standing Waves At the correct frequency a standing wave is formed The frequency is increased until a different standing wave is formed
9. 9. Standing wave
10. 10. Standing wave
11. 11. Nodes and antinodes λ Hyperlink
12. 12. Modes of vibration in strings Hyperlink λ λ
13. 13. Harmonics
14. 14. 15 cm 2 m 2 ru b b e r c o rd (4 m m ) v ib ra tio n g e n e ra to r benchSet up this experiment andproduce the first 8 standingwaves. Record the wavelength F req ue nc y A dju st 5 3 7for each one. Record the 1 00 H z 1k H z 10 k H z 2 1 9 8 1 0H z 1 00 k H zfrequency for each resonant F req ue nc y ra ng e 1 00 0standing wave. Plot a suitable 1 00 10 10 1 00 1 1 00 0 Fre qu en cygraph to determine the W av e O u tpu ts 55 Hz Arelationship between frequency p ow erand wavelength. sig n a l g e n e ra to r
15. 15. Resonance and Standing Waves 1. Standing Waves on Strings
16. 16. • If you take a wire and stretch it between two points then you can set up a standing wave• The travelling waves are reflected to and fro between the two ends of the wire and interfere to produce the standing wave •This has a node at both ends • and an antinode in the middle •– it is called the fundamental
17. 17. • With this wave the length of the string is equal to half the wave length • L=½ • = 2L • As v = f • Then f = v / • f = v / 2L• This is the fundamental frequency of the string (the 1st harmonic)
18. 18. • This is not the only standing wave that can exist on the string• The next standing wave is L= This is called the 2nd Harmonic
19. 19. • With this wave the length of the string is equal to the wave length • L= • =L • As v = f • Then f = v / • f=v/L• This is the 2nd Harmonic frequency of the string• Notice it is twice the fundamental frequency
20. 20. • The next standing wave is L = 3/2 This is called the 3rd Harmonic
21. 21. • With this wave the length of the string is equal to 3/2 of the wave length • L =3/2 • = 2/3L • As v = f • Then f = v / • f = v / 2/3L • f = 3v / 2L• This is the 3rd Harmonic frequency of the string• Notice it is three times the fundamental frequency
22. 22. • Notice that the only constraint is that the ends of the string are nodes.• In general we find that the wavelengths satisfy = 2L n Where n = 1,2,3,4……
23. 23. • This is the harmonic series• The fundamental is the dominant vibration and will be the one that the ear will hear above all the others• The harmonics effect the quality of the note• It is for this reason that different musical instruments sounding a note of the same frequency sound different• (it is not the only way though)
24. 24. Resonance and Standing Waves 2. Standing Waves in Pipes
25. 25. • Sound standing waves are also formed in pipes• Exactly the same results apply• There are two types of pipes –1. Open ended –2. Closed at one end• Nodes exist at closed ends• Antinodes exists at open ends
26. 26. a) Open Ended• Fundamental Frequency (1st Harmonic) L= /2 • = 2L •As v = f •Then f = v / • f = v / 2L
27. 27. • 2nd Harmonic L= • =L •As v = f •Then f = v / • f=v/L
28. 28. • 3rd Harmonic L = 3/2 • = 2/3L •As v = f •Then f = v / • f = v / 2/3L • f = 3v / 2L
29. 29. • The harmonics are in the same series as the string series• If the fundamental frequency = f• Then the 2nd harmonic is 2f, 3rd is 3f and the 4th is 4f… etc
30. 30. b) Closed at one End• Fundamental Frequency (1st Harmonic) L= /4 • = 4L •As v = f •Then f = v / • f = v / 4L
31. 31. • Next Harmonic L = 3/4 • = 4/3L •As v = f •Then f = v / • f = v / 4/3L • f = 3v / 4L
32. 32. • And the next harmonic L = 5/4 • = 4/5L •As v = f •Then f = v / • f = v / 4/5L • f = 5v / 4L
33. 33. • The harmonics are DIFFERENT to the string and open pipe series• If the fundamental frequency = f• Then there is no 2nd harmonic• The 3rd is 3f• There is no 4th harmonic• The 5th is 5f
34. 34. A 0.3 m section of discarded garden hose will produce a trumpet sound whenblown as one blows a trumpet. Changing the length will change the pitch of the"trumpet".
35. 35. Measurement of velocity of sound 1. Measure difference in length between 2 successive resonances. 2. Use this distance to calculate the wavelength. 3. Use this value and the frequency of the tuning fork to calculate the speed of sound.
36. 36. Travelling vs Standing Waves Hyperlink
37. 37. Complete the table Stationary wave Traveling waveAmplitudeFrequencyWavelengthPhaseEnergy
38. 38. Stationary wave Traveling waveAmplitude All points have different amplitudes. All points have the same amplitude. Maximum at the antinodes.Frequency Same for all points on the wave. Same for all points on the wave.Wavelength Double the distance between 2 nodes. Distance between 2 successive points in phase.Phase All points between 2 nodes are in phase. All points along 1 wavelength have a different phase.Energy Energy is not transmitted by the wave, but Energy is transmitted by the wave. contained within it.