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Gravitation has been the most common phenomenon in our lives but somewhere down the line we don't know musch about it. So here is a presentation whic will help you out to know what it is !! I'll be makin it available for download once i submit it in school :P :P ! Coz last one of the brats showed the same presentation that i uploade and unfortunatele his roll number fell before mine ! I was damned..:D :D :P

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GRAVITATION CLASS 11TH

This document provides an overview of key concepts in gravitation including: the definition of gravitation; Newton's law of universal gravitation; acceleration due to gravity and how it varies with height and depth; escape velocity; orbital velocity; gravitational potential; time period of satellites; Kepler's laws of planetary motion; and types of satellites. Key points covered include how gravity decreases with height but increases with depth below the Earth's surface, and definitions of geostationary, polar, and binding energy as they relate to satellites orbiting the Earth.

Gravitation

1) The document discusses concepts related to gravitation including acceleration due to gravity, escape velocity, orbital velocity, gravitational potential, and Kepler's laws of planetary motion.
2) It explains that gravitational force is independent of intervening medium and obeys Newton's third law. The gravitational field modifies space around material bodies.
3) Satellites can be natural or artificial, and examples are given for different types including geostationary and polar satellites. Requirements for geostationary satellites are outlined.

Chapter 4 laws of motion

This document provides a summary of key concepts from a Physics chapter on the laws of motion. It begins with an introduction to kinematics and dynamics. It then discusses Newton's three laws of motion and their importance. The document outlines different types of forces, including fundamental forces, real/pseudo forces, and conservative/non-conservative forces. It also covers work, energy, impulse, torque, equilibrium, center of mass, and center of gravity. Examples and simulations are provided to help explain various concepts related to motion and forces.

Gravitation

This document discusses Sir Isaac Newton and Johannes Kepler's contributions to the understanding of gravitation. It covers Newton's universal law of gravitation, Kepler's laws of planetary motion, gravitational force, acceleration due to gravity, equations of vertical motion, mass, weight, thrust, pressure, Archimedes' principle, and density. Key points include Newton's inverse square law of gravitation, Kepler's three laws of planetary motion, how gravitational force causes objects to accelerate at 9.8 m/s2 on Earth, and how pressure depends on both force and contact area.

motion class 9 physics

This document provides definitions and explanations of key concepts related to motion including:
1. Motion is defined as a change in an object's position over time, while rest is defined as no change in position over time. Motion and rest are relative terms depending on the frame of reference.
2. Displacement is the straight-line distance between an object's initial and final positions including direction, while distance is the total path length traveled by an object regardless of direction.
3. Speed is the rate of change of distance over time and is a scalar quantity, while velocity is the rate of change of displacement over time and is a vector quantity that includes direction.

Motion in a Stright Line, Class 11th ,Chapter 1, Physics

This document discusses various concepts related to motion including types of motion, position, frame of reference, velocity, acceleration, scalar and vector quantities, and projectile motion. It defines key terms like rectilinear motion, circular motion, oscillatory motion, displacement, average velocity, instantaneous velocity, uniform acceleration, and horizontal range. Examples are provided to illustrate concepts like inertial and non-inertial frames of reference, displacement vector, and maximum height attained by a projectile.

Motion in a plane

This document discusses vectors and their properties. It provides examples of vector addition and multiplication. Some key points:
- Vectors have both magnitude and direction, while scalars only have magnitude. Vector addition follows the triangle and parallelogram laws.
- There are two types of vector multiplication: the dot product, which results in a scalar, and the cross product, which results in another vector.
- The dot product of two vectors is equal to their magnitudes multiplied by the cosine of the angle between them. It is used to calculate quantities like work and power.
- Vectors can be resolved into rectangular components using a set of base vectors like the i, j, k unit vectors. The magnitude

Gravitation

This is the NCERT CBSE syllabus ppt on the topic Gravitation. It will be helpful for students studying in that class and will enable them to understand better.

GRAVITATION CLASS 11TH

This document provides an overview of key concepts in gravitation including: the definition of gravitation; Newton's law of universal gravitation; acceleration due to gravity and how it varies with height and depth; escape velocity; orbital velocity; gravitational potential; time period of satellites; Kepler's laws of planetary motion; and types of satellites. Key points covered include how gravity decreases with height but increases with depth below the Earth's surface, and definitions of geostationary, polar, and binding energy as they relate to satellites orbiting the Earth.

Gravitation

1) The document discusses concepts related to gravitation including acceleration due to gravity, escape velocity, orbital velocity, gravitational potential, and Kepler's laws of planetary motion.
2) It explains that gravitational force is independent of intervening medium and obeys Newton's third law. The gravitational field modifies space around material bodies.
3) Satellites can be natural or artificial, and examples are given for different types including geostationary and polar satellites. Requirements for geostationary satellites are outlined.

Chapter 4 laws of motion

This document provides a summary of key concepts from a Physics chapter on the laws of motion. It begins with an introduction to kinematics and dynamics. It then discusses Newton's three laws of motion and their importance. The document outlines different types of forces, including fundamental forces, real/pseudo forces, and conservative/non-conservative forces. It also covers work, energy, impulse, torque, equilibrium, center of mass, and center of gravity. Examples and simulations are provided to help explain various concepts related to motion and forces.

Gravitation

This document discusses Sir Isaac Newton and Johannes Kepler's contributions to the understanding of gravitation. It covers Newton's universal law of gravitation, Kepler's laws of planetary motion, gravitational force, acceleration due to gravity, equations of vertical motion, mass, weight, thrust, pressure, Archimedes' principle, and density. Key points include Newton's inverse square law of gravitation, Kepler's three laws of planetary motion, how gravitational force causes objects to accelerate at 9.8 m/s2 on Earth, and how pressure depends on both force and contact area.

motion class 9 physics

This document provides definitions and explanations of key concepts related to motion including:
1. Motion is defined as a change in an object's position over time, while rest is defined as no change in position over time. Motion and rest are relative terms depending on the frame of reference.
2. Displacement is the straight-line distance between an object's initial and final positions including direction, while distance is the total path length traveled by an object regardless of direction.
3. Speed is the rate of change of distance over time and is a scalar quantity, while velocity is the rate of change of displacement over time and is a vector quantity that includes direction.

Motion in a Stright Line, Class 11th ,Chapter 1, Physics

This document discusses various concepts related to motion including types of motion, position, frame of reference, velocity, acceleration, scalar and vector quantities, and projectile motion. It defines key terms like rectilinear motion, circular motion, oscillatory motion, displacement, average velocity, instantaneous velocity, uniform acceleration, and horizontal range. Examples are provided to illustrate concepts like inertial and non-inertial frames of reference, displacement vector, and maximum height attained by a projectile.

Motion in a plane

This document discusses vectors and their properties. It provides examples of vector addition and multiplication. Some key points:
- Vectors have both magnitude and direction, while scalars only have magnitude. Vector addition follows the triangle and parallelogram laws.
- There are two types of vector multiplication: the dot product, which results in a scalar, and the cross product, which results in another vector.
- The dot product of two vectors is equal to their magnitudes multiplied by the cosine of the angle between them. It is used to calculate quantities like work and power.
- Vectors can be resolved into rectangular components using a set of base vectors like the i, j, k unit vectors. The magnitude

Gravitation

This is the NCERT CBSE syllabus ppt on the topic Gravitation. It will be helpful for students studying in that class and will enable them to understand better.

Presentation on gravitation for class 9th

It contains a brief description of gravitation with a video.
This presentation is with a deginer font and a classic theme.
It also consist a beautiful song

Motion ppt for class 9

This is a ppt on motion for class 9 studying students, hope you like it. If you have any questions message me on http;//sh.st/PVqfi
Regards
Mridul Verma
Innocent Hearts School

units and measurement xi physics

Parallax is the apparent change in position of an object when viewed from different positions. It can be used to measure distances to celestial objects. Stellar parallax involves measuring the difference in the position of a nearby star observed from opposite sides of Earth's orbit around the Sun. This allows astronomers to determine the star's distance using trigonometry. In 1989, the Hipparcos satellite improved parallax measurements for over 100,000 nearby stars. The Gaia satellite, launched in 2013, can measure parallax angles to greater accuracy, mapping stars up to tens of thousands of light years away.

Gravitation

This document discusses the universal law of gravitation and its implications. It can be summarized as follows:
1) The universal law of gravitation states that the gravitational force between two objects is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.
2) This law explains phenomena like the orbit of planets around the sun and the moon around Earth. It also explains why objects fall with an acceleration of 9.8 m/s^2 on Earth.
3) The weight of an object, which is the gravitational force exerted by Earth, differs on other celestial bodies due to differences in their masses and radii. Calculations show an object's weight on

Motion in a straight line

This document discusses key concepts in kinematics including:
- Kinematics is the study of motion without considering causes. It focuses on rectilinear or straight-line motion.
- Displacement is a vector quantity that describes the shortest distance between initial and final positions, while distance is a scalar quantity describing the actual path traveled.
- Uniform motion occurs when equal displacements happen in equal time intervals, resulting in a straight line on a position-time graph. Non-uniform motion has acceleration.

Circular motion

This document discusses circular motion and provides examples and explanations of key concepts related to circular motion, including:
1) Circular motion is defined as motion along a complete or partial circle. Centripetal force is required to produce the acceleration needed for circular motion.
2) Examples of centripetal force include tension in a string for a body whirled in a circle, friction for a car rounding a turn, and gravitational attraction for objects like moons orbiting planets.
3) Centripetal acceleration always points toward the center of the circular path and has a magnitude of v^2/r, where v is the object's speed and r is the radius of the path. Radial acceleration equals the

Work and energy

The document discusses work, energy, and their units in physics. It defines work as force applied over a displacement. Positive work is done when force and displacement are in the same direction, negative when opposite. Kinetic energy is energy from an object's motion and depends on its mass and velocity. Potential energy depends on an object's position and mass. The law of conservation of energy states that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed between forms.

Class 11 Mechanical Properties of Solids MobView

The document contains a physics test on mechanical properties of solids with 18 multiple choice questions covering topics like Young's modulus, stress, strain, Hooke's law, ductility, and brittleness. It also includes conceptual questions about topics such as why railway tracks use wooden sleepers, how parachutes help during falling, and whether a body can be shielded from gravity. There are explanations provided for the conceptual questions.

Gravitation, free fall, variation in 'g' and keplers law lecture wise

This document contains lecture notes on gravitational force and Newton's law of universal gravitation. It discusses key topics including:
- Gravitational force is a fundamental force that attracts all objects with mass. Newton's law of gravitation describes the force as directly proportional to the product of the masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.
- Kepler's laws of planetary motion describe how planets move in elliptical orbits with the sun at one focus. Kepler's first law states orbits are ellipses, the second that planets sweep out equal areas in equal times, and the third relates orbital periods to orbital radii.
- The value of the gravitational acceleration g varies depending on location, altitude,

Friction Class 11 Physics

This document discusses the concept of friction. It defines friction as the resisting force that opposes the motion of two surfaces in contact with one another. It describes the different types of friction, including static, dynamic, sliding, and rolling friction. It also discusses related concepts such as limiting friction, the coefficient of friction, the angle of friction, and the angle of repose. The laws of static and dynamic friction are outlined, including that friction always acts opposite to the direction of motion, its magnitude depends on the normal force, and the coefficient of friction represents the ratio between friction and the normal force.

System Of Particles And Rotational Motion

This document defines key terms and concepts related to rotational motion and systems of particles, including:
- Angular position, displacement, velocity, and acceleration
- Equations of rotational motion
- Moment of inertia and its calculation for different objects
- Parallel and perpendicular axis theorems for calculating moment of inertia
- Torque, angular momentum, and their relationship to moment of inertia and angular acceleration
- Conservation of angular momentum for systems with no external torque

Thermal properties of matter

The document discusses several topics related to heat and temperature, including:
1. It defines temperature as a measure of the average kinetic energy of atoms and molecules in a gas or substance, with higher temperatures corresponding to faster molecular motion.
2. It describes different devices that can be used to measure temperature, such as mercury thermometers, gas thermometers, pyrometers, and electrical resistance thermometers.
3. It explains concepts such as heat capacity, specific heat capacity, calorimetry, latent heat, phase changes, conduction, convection, radiation, and Newton's Law of Cooling.

laws of motion class-XI

1. The document describes Newton's three laws of motion and other concepts related to forces and motion, including balanced and unbalanced forces, inertia, momentum, and conservation of momentum.
2. Newton's three laws are: (1) an object at rest stays at rest and an object in motion stays in motion unless acted upon by an unbalanced force, (2) the acceleration of an object as produced by a net force is directly proportional to the magnitude of the net force, and (3) for every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.
3. The law of conservation of momentum states that the total momentum of an isolated system remains constant, meaning the momentum of objects before an interaction is equal to

Physics (displacement, distance, speed, velocity) 1 d

This document discusses key concepts in one-dimensional motion physics including displacement, distance, velocity, speed, and average velocity. It provides examples and problems to illustrate the differences between scalar and vector quantities as well as distance and displacement. Graphs are used to represent motion data and calculate instantaneous and average velocities from slopes of the position-time graphs at different time intervals. Students are prompted to practice examples, self-assess their understanding, and complete a lab assignment.

Newton's law of gravitation

The document discusses Newton's realization that the force of gravity on Earth must come from Earth itself and must also be what keeps the Moon in orbit. It then explains Newton's third law and how it applies to gravitational forces between objects of different masses. The document also defines the universal law of gravitation, including how the gravitational force between two objects is proportional to their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. It further discusses how to calculate gravitational forces and acceleration due to gravity at different locations and distances from Earth.

Physics - Oscillations

The document discusses periodic motion and simple harmonic motion (SHM). It provides examples of objects that exhibit periodic motion which may or may not be SHM. SHM occurs when the net force on an object is directly proportional to the object's displacement from equilibrium and acts to restore the object to equilibrium. Examples of SHM include a pendulum with small angular displacement and a loaded spring oscillating about its equilibrium position. The document defines terms related to SHM like period, frequency, amplitude, displacement, angular frequency, phase and phase difference. It also provides examples of free oscillations that are SHM.

Gravitation ppt

This document discusses the four fundamental forces in the universe and provides details about gravitation and gravity. It explains that gravity causes objects to accelerate at 9.8 m/s^2 toward Earth and keeps planets, moons, and galaxies in orbit. The inverse square law states that gravitational force decreases with the square of the distance between objects. Kepler's laws describe orbital motion in the solar system, and Newton showed that gravity explains why planets follow elliptical orbits with the sun at one focus.

Ppt on work energy and power class xi science

This document provides a summary of key concepts relating to work, energy, and power. It defines work as the scalar dot product between force and displacement. Kinetic energy is defined using Newton's second law and work-energy theorem states that the net work done on an object equals its change in kinetic energy. Potential energy is defined as being stored when an object is lifted against gravity. The law of conservation of energy is described as energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed between potential and kinetic forms. Power is defined as the rate at which energy is used or stored.

Motion along-a-straight-line

The document discusses motion along a straight line and concepts related to kinematics such as distance, displacement, speed, velocity, uniform and non-uniform motion, and the equations of motion. It provides examples and sample problems to illustrate these concepts. Key points include: motion is relative to a reference point; distance is total path length while displacement considers direction; uniform motion means constant speed; acceleration is the rate of change of velocity with respect to time; and the three equations of motion relate displacement, velocity, acceleration, and time for objects with uniform acceleration.

Rotational motion

1. The document defines key terms related to rotational motion such as angular position, angular displacement, angular velocity, and angular acceleration.
2. It also outlines the four fundamental equations of angular motion and how they are analogous to the linear equations of motion.
3. Key concepts such as moment of inertia, torque, angular momentum, and their relationships to linear motion are summarized.

Gravity for Elementary and Middle students (Teach)

Gravity is a force that pulls all objects towards one another. The more mass an object has, the stronger its gravitational pull. While it appears lighter objects fall slower on Earth, this is due to air resistance, not differences in mass - in a vacuum all objects fall at the same rate. The amount of gravity and weight experienced varies on different planets depending on their mass.

Chapter 7 gravitation

* Mass of earth (M) = 5.98 x 1024 kg
* Radius of earth (R) = 6378100 m
* Gravitational constant (G) = 6.6726 x 10-11 N-m2/kg2
* Escape velocity (v) = √(2GM/R)
= √(2 x 6.6726 x 10-11 x 5.98 x 1024 / 6378100)
= √(2 x 3.986 x 1014 / 6378100)
= √(2 x 6.273 x 107)
= √1.2546 x 108
= 11.186 km/s
Therefore, the escape

Presentation on gravitation for class 9th

It contains a brief description of gravitation with a video.
This presentation is with a deginer font and a classic theme.
It also consist a beautiful song

Motion ppt for class 9

This is a ppt on motion for class 9 studying students, hope you like it. If you have any questions message me on http;//sh.st/PVqfi
Regards
Mridul Verma
Innocent Hearts School

units and measurement xi physics

Parallax is the apparent change in position of an object when viewed from different positions. It can be used to measure distances to celestial objects. Stellar parallax involves measuring the difference in the position of a nearby star observed from opposite sides of Earth's orbit around the Sun. This allows astronomers to determine the star's distance using trigonometry. In 1989, the Hipparcos satellite improved parallax measurements for over 100,000 nearby stars. The Gaia satellite, launched in 2013, can measure parallax angles to greater accuracy, mapping stars up to tens of thousands of light years away.

Gravitation

This document discusses the universal law of gravitation and its implications. It can be summarized as follows:
1) The universal law of gravitation states that the gravitational force between two objects is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.
2) This law explains phenomena like the orbit of planets around the sun and the moon around Earth. It also explains why objects fall with an acceleration of 9.8 m/s^2 on Earth.
3) The weight of an object, which is the gravitational force exerted by Earth, differs on other celestial bodies due to differences in their masses and radii. Calculations show an object's weight on

Motion in a straight line

This document discusses key concepts in kinematics including:
- Kinematics is the study of motion without considering causes. It focuses on rectilinear or straight-line motion.
- Displacement is a vector quantity that describes the shortest distance between initial and final positions, while distance is a scalar quantity describing the actual path traveled.
- Uniform motion occurs when equal displacements happen in equal time intervals, resulting in a straight line on a position-time graph. Non-uniform motion has acceleration.

Circular motion

This document discusses circular motion and provides examples and explanations of key concepts related to circular motion, including:
1) Circular motion is defined as motion along a complete or partial circle. Centripetal force is required to produce the acceleration needed for circular motion.
2) Examples of centripetal force include tension in a string for a body whirled in a circle, friction for a car rounding a turn, and gravitational attraction for objects like moons orbiting planets.
3) Centripetal acceleration always points toward the center of the circular path and has a magnitude of v^2/r, where v is the object's speed and r is the radius of the path. Radial acceleration equals the

Work and energy

The document discusses work, energy, and their units in physics. It defines work as force applied over a displacement. Positive work is done when force and displacement are in the same direction, negative when opposite. Kinetic energy is energy from an object's motion and depends on its mass and velocity. Potential energy depends on an object's position and mass. The law of conservation of energy states that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed between forms.

Class 11 Mechanical Properties of Solids MobView

The document contains a physics test on mechanical properties of solids with 18 multiple choice questions covering topics like Young's modulus, stress, strain, Hooke's law, ductility, and brittleness. It also includes conceptual questions about topics such as why railway tracks use wooden sleepers, how parachutes help during falling, and whether a body can be shielded from gravity. There are explanations provided for the conceptual questions.

Gravitation, free fall, variation in 'g' and keplers law lecture wise

This document contains lecture notes on gravitational force and Newton's law of universal gravitation. It discusses key topics including:
- Gravitational force is a fundamental force that attracts all objects with mass. Newton's law of gravitation describes the force as directly proportional to the product of the masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.
- Kepler's laws of planetary motion describe how planets move in elliptical orbits with the sun at one focus. Kepler's first law states orbits are ellipses, the second that planets sweep out equal areas in equal times, and the third relates orbital periods to orbital radii.
- The value of the gravitational acceleration g varies depending on location, altitude,

Friction Class 11 Physics

This document discusses the concept of friction. It defines friction as the resisting force that opposes the motion of two surfaces in contact with one another. It describes the different types of friction, including static, dynamic, sliding, and rolling friction. It also discusses related concepts such as limiting friction, the coefficient of friction, the angle of friction, and the angle of repose. The laws of static and dynamic friction are outlined, including that friction always acts opposite to the direction of motion, its magnitude depends on the normal force, and the coefficient of friction represents the ratio between friction and the normal force.

System Of Particles And Rotational Motion

This document defines key terms and concepts related to rotational motion and systems of particles, including:
- Angular position, displacement, velocity, and acceleration
- Equations of rotational motion
- Moment of inertia and its calculation for different objects
- Parallel and perpendicular axis theorems for calculating moment of inertia
- Torque, angular momentum, and their relationship to moment of inertia and angular acceleration
- Conservation of angular momentum for systems with no external torque

Thermal properties of matter

The document discusses several topics related to heat and temperature, including:
1. It defines temperature as a measure of the average kinetic energy of atoms and molecules in a gas or substance, with higher temperatures corresponding to faster molecular motion.
2. It describes different devices that can be used to measure temperature, such as mercury thermometers, gas thermometers, pyrometers, and electrical resistance thermometers.
3. It explains concepts such as heat capacity, specific heat capacity, calorimetry, latent heat, phase changes, conduction, convection, radiation, and Newton's Law of Cooling.

laws of motion class-XI

1. The document describes Newton's three laws of motion and other concepts related to forces and motion, including balanced and unbalanced forces, inertia, momentum, and conservation of momentum.
2. Newton's three laws are: (1) an object at rest stays at rest and an object in motion stays in motion unless acted upon by an unbalanced force, (2) the acceleration of an object as produced by a net force is directly proportional to the magnitude of the net force, and (3) for every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.
3. The law of conservation of momentum states that the total momentum of an isolated system remains constant, meaning the momentum of objects before an interaction is equal to

Physics (displacement, distance, speed, velocity) 1 d

This document discusses key concepts in one-dimensional motion physics including displacement, distance, velocity, speed, and average velocity. It provides examples and problems to illustrate the differences between scalar and vector quantities as well as distance and displacement. Graphs are used to represent motion data and calculate instantaneous and average velocities from slopes of the position-time graphs at different time intervals. Students are prompted to practice examples, self-assess their understanding, and complete a lab assignment.

Newton's law of gravitation

The document discusses Newton's realization that the force of gravity on Earth must come from Earth itself and must also be what keeps the Moon in orbit. It then explains Newton's third law and how it applies to gravitational forces between objects of different masses. The document also defines the universal law of gravitation, including how the gravitational force between two objects is proportional to their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. It further discusses how to calculate gravitational forces and acceleration due to gravity at different locations and distances from Earth.

Physics - Oscillations

The document discusses periodic motion and simple harmonic motion (SHM). It provides examples of objects that exhibit periodic motion which may or may not be SHM. SHM occurs when the net force on an object is directly proportional to the object's displacement from equilibrium and acts to restore the object to equilibrium. Examples of SHM include a pendulum with small angular displacement and a loaded spring oscillating about its equilibrium position. The document defines terms related to SHM like period, frequency, amplitude, displacement, angular frequency, phase and phase difference. It also provides examples of free oscillations that are SHM.

Gravitation ppt

This document discusses the four fundamental forces in the universe and provides details about gravitation and gravity. It explains that gravity causes objects to accelerate at 9.8 m/s^2 toward Earth and keeps planets, moons, and galaxies in orbit. The inverse square law states that gravitational force decreases with the square of the distance between objects. Kepler's laws describe orbital motion in the solar system, and Newton showed that gravity explains why planets follow elliptical orbits with the sun at one focus.

Ppt on work energy and power class xi science

This document provides a summary of key concepts relating to work, energy, and power. It defines work as the scalar dot product between force and displacement. Kinetic energy is defined using Newton's second law and work-energy theorem states that the net work done on an object equals its change in kinetic energy. Potential energy is defined as being stored when an object is lifted against gravity. The law of conservation of energy is described as energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed between potential and kinetic forms. Power is defined as the rate at which energy is used or stored.

Motion along-a-straight-line

The document discusses motion along a straight line and concepts related to kinematics such as distance, displacement, speed, velocity, uniform and non-uniform motion, and the equations of motion. It provides examples and sample problems to illustrate these concepts. Key points include: motion is relative to a reference point; distance is total path length while displacement considers direction; uniform motion means constant speed; acceleration is the rate of change of velocity with respect to time; and the three equations of motion relate displacement, velocity, acceleration, and time for objects with uniform acceleration.

Rotational motion

1. The document defines key terms related to rotational motion such as angular position, angular displacement, angular velocity, and angular acceleration.
2. It also outlines the four fundamental equations of angular motion and how they are analogous to the linear equations of motion.
3. Key concepts such as moment of inertia, torque, angular momentum, and their relationships to linear motion are summarized.

Presentation on gravitation for class 9th

Presentation on gravitation for class 9th

Motion ppt for class 9

Motion ppt for class 9

units and measurement xi physics

units and measurement xi physics

Gravitation

Gravitation

Motion in a straight line

Motion in a straight line

Circular motion

Circular motion

Work and energy

Work and energy

Class 11 Mechanical Properties of Solids MobView

Class 11 Mechanical Properties of Solids MobView

Gravitation, free fall, variation in 'g' and keplers law lecture wise

Gravitation, free fall, variation in 'g' and keplers law lecture wise

Friction Class 11 Physics

Friction Class 11 Physics

System Of Particles And Rotational Motion

System Of Particles And Rotational Motion

Thermal properties of matter

Thermal properties of matter

laws of motion class-XI

laws of motion class-XI

Physics (displacement, distance, speed, velocity) 1 d

Physics (displacement, distance, speed, velocity) 1 d

Newton's law of gravitation

Newton's law of gravitation

Physics - Oscillations

Physics - Oscillations

Gravitation ppt

Gravitation ppt

Ppt on work energy and power class xi science

Ppt on work energy and power class xi science

Motion along-a-straight-line

Motion along-a-straight-line

Rotational motion

Rotational motion

Gravity for Elementary and Middle students (Teach)

Gravity is a force that pulls all objects towards one another. The more mass an object has, the stronger its gravitational pull. While it appears lighter objects fall slower on Earth, this is due to air resistance, not differences in mass - in a vacuum all objects fall at the same rate. The amount of gravity and weight experienced varies on different planets depending on their mass.

Chapter 7 gravitation

* Mass of earth (M) = 5.98 x 1024 kg
* Radius of earth (R) = 6378100 m
* Gravitational constant (G) = 6.6726 x 10-11 N-m2/kg2
* Escape velocity (v) = √(2GM/R)
= √(2 x 6.6726 x 10-11 x 5.98 x 1024 / 6378100)
= √(2 x 3.986 x 1014 / 6378100)
= √(2 x 6.273 x 107)
= √1.2546 x 108
= 11.186 km/s
Therefore, the escape

Ch 2 -newton’s law of universal gravitation

A limited math presentation of the concept of gravitational force for a high school astronomy class.

04-23-08 - Law Of Universal Gravitation

This document discusses Newton's law of universal gravitation. It defines the law, which states that a force of attraction exists between any two masses and this force is directly proportional to the product of the masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. It then provides three practice problems that apply this law to calculate gravitational forces between objects of different masses and distances.

Sci rev

The Scientific Revolution saw major changes in the European worldview as scientists like Copernicus, Galileo, Kepler, and Newton challenged previously accepted theories. Copernicus proposed the heliocentric model with the Sun at the center, contradicting the geocentric Ptolemaic system. Galileo made many important discoveries with the telescope, including Jupiter's moons, and proved theories of Aristotle wrong through experimentation. Kepler developed his three laws of planetary motion based on observations. Finally, Newton formulated the law of universal gravitation and viewed the universe as a giant, perfectly engineered clockwork. These revolutionary ideas shifted perception away from Earth as the center of the universe.

Unit 16 - The Universal Law of Gravity

The document discusses Newton's universal law of gravitation. It explains that gravity produces an attractive force between bodies that depends on their masses and the distance between their centers. It also describes how orbital motion occurs when the speed of an object is great enough that the curvature of the Earth causes the object to fall into orbit rather than hitting the surface. Additionally, it discusses how astronauts can jump higher on the moon due to its weaker gravitational pull compared to Earth.

Kepler, Copernicus, Ptolemy, Galileo

Johannes Kepler discovered three laws of planetary motion: 1) Planets orbit the sun in ellipses rather than perfect circles. 2) A line connecting a planet and the sun sweeps out equal areas in equal times. 3) There is a relationship between the orbital periods of planets and their distances from the sun. His discoveries helped establish that the sun, not Earth, is the center of our solar system.

Gravity 2

1. Newton's law of gravitation describes the gravitational force between two objects based on their masses and the distance between them.
2. Kepler's laws describe the motion of planets in the solar system, including that their orbits are ellipses with the sun at one focus.
3. Gravity causes objects to accelerate towards each other at a rate proportional to their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

Lecture chapter 8_gravitation

Newton's Law of Universal Gravitation states that every object in the universe attracts every other object with a force proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. Newton realized that the force of gravity must come from the Earth itself and also keeps the moon in orbit around the Earth. The gravitational force decreases with increasing distance between objects. Gravity causes objects to accelerate towards each other at different rates depending on their masses and distances apart.

Newton’s universal law of gravitation

Sir Isaac Newton discovered gravity and formulated the law of universal gravitation by observing an apple fall from a tree in the late 1600s. Newton's law states that every object in the universe attracts every other object with a force that is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. The law of universal gravitation explains that all objects experience an attractive gravitational force towards one another, with the force being stronger between objects with greater mass and weaker over greater distances.

Gravity

The document discusses the key concepts of gravity including:
1) Gravity is a force that acts between any two masses and depends on their masses and the distance between them, as described by Newton's law of universal gravitation.
2) On Earth, gravity causes all objects to accelerate downward at 9.8 m/s^2 when in free fall with no other forces acting on them.
3) Air resistance counteracts gravity and causes objects of different sizes and shapes to fall at different rates, though they would fall at the same rate in a vacuum. Objects reach a terminal velocity when air resistance equals the downward force of gravity.

MOTION Class IX PowerPoint Presentation

1. Motion is defined as a change in position of an object over time relative to its surroundings. An object is said to be at rest if its position does not change over time relative to its surroundings.
2. Motion can be classified as translatory, rotational, or periodic. Translatory motion involves straight-line motion, rotational motion involves motion around a fixed axis, and periodic motion repeats over regular time intervals.
3. Physical quantities can be scalar or vector. Scalar quantities only require magnitude, while vector quantities require both magnitude and direction. Examples of scalars include mass and time, while examples of vectors include velocity and displacement.

Ppt Gravity

The document discusses the law of universal gravitation and gravity. It states that all objects with mass exert gravitational attraction on each other, and that the gravitational force depends on the masses of the objects and the distance between them. It also explains that while the Earth exerts a force we can feel, we cannot feel the force of nearer objects like desks because their force is smaller due to lower mass and closer proximity.

Gravity for Elementary and Middle students (Teach)

Gravity for Elementary and Middle students (Teach)

Chapter 7 gravitation

Chapter 7 gravitation

Ch 2 -newton’s law of universal gravitation

Ch 2 -newton’s law of universal gravitation

04-23-08 - Law Of Universal Gravitation

04-23-08 - Law Of Universal Gravitation

Sci rev

Sci rev

Unit 16 - The Universal Law of Gravity

Unit 16 - The Universal Law of Gravity

Kepler, Copernicus, Ptolemy, Galileo

Kepler, Copernicus, Ptolemy, Galileo

Gravity 2

Gravity 2

Lecture chapter 8_gravitation

Lecture chapter 8_gravitation

Newton’s universal law of gravitation

Newton’s universal law of gravitation

Gravity

Gravity

MOTION Class IX PowerPoint Presentation

MOTION Class IX PowerPoint Presentation

Ppt Gravity

Ppt Gravity

Gravitation ch-7 class-11 phy..pptx

1. The document discusses gravitation and the laws governing it, including Kepler's laws of planetary motion and Newton's universal law of gravitation.
2. It also covers topics like acceleration due to gravity, gravitational potential energy, escape velocity, satellites (both natural and artificial), and different types of satellites like geostationary and polar satellites.
3. The document concludes by explaining weightlessness experienced by astronauts in satellites due to everything being in a state of free fall under the satellite's acceleration due to gravity.

gravitation ppt srinivasa

This document outlines key concepts related to gravitation and Newton's laws of motion. It discusses Isaac Newton and his formulation of the universal law of gravitation. Some main points covered include Newton's three laws of motion, gravitational force, weight, escape velocity, Kepler's laws of planetary motion, and applications of gravitation such as keeping objects on Earth and influencing tides. The document provides an overview of fundamental principles in classical mechanics developed by Newton to describe motion and gravitational attraction.

Gravitation

- Early humans observed and attempted to explain the motions of objects in the sky, with early models being unsatisfactory. Ptolemy proposed an Earth-centered model that could fit observations but became complicated over time.
- Copernicus proposed a Sun-centered model in the 1500s, but it did not fit observations well and faced objections. Galileo's observations of celestial objects using the telescope convinced him that Copernicus was correct.
- Kepler determined from Tycho Brahe's accurate observational data that planetary orbits were ellipses with the Sun at one focus, and that planets move faster when near the Sun and slower when farther away.

Gravitation

1. Gravitation is a natural phenomenon that causes physical bodies to attract each other. Newton studied the motion of the moon around Earth and determined that the same laws govern the motion of objects on Earth and in the sky.
2. Newton calculated that the acceleration due to gravity on Earth is 9.8 m/s^2. Gravitation explains the orbits of planets around the Sun and the tides caused by the gravitational attraction between Earth and the Moon.
3. The value of the gravitational acceleration, g, can be used to predict the orbits and time periods of satellites around Earth. Kepler's laws describe the elliptical orbits of planets around the Sun.

gravity.ppt

Newton's law of gravitation describes the attractive force between two masses. The force is proportional to the product of the masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. Kepler's laws describe the motion of planets orbiting the sun, including that their orbits are ellipses with the sun at one focus, they sweep out equal areas in equal times, and the squares of their orbital periods are proportional to the cubes of their average distances from the sun. Near a planet's surface, the gravitational field is approximately uniform, but it decreases in strength farther away and points radially inward, making it nonuniform.

Fisica

1) Early models of the universe included geocentric models where Earth was the center, and heliocentric models where the Sun was the center. Kepler deduced 3 laws of planetary motion based on observations of Mars's orbit. 2) Newton formulated the law of universal gravitation, explaining that gravity is what keeps the planets in orbit. He determined that the force of gravity follows an inverse square law based on mass and distance between objects. 3) Cavendish later calculated the gravitational constant by measuring the small torque caused by the gravitational attraction between lead balls, allowing calculations of masses like Earth's.

gravitationppt-180122143106.pdf

In physics, gravity (from Latin gravitas 'weight'[1]) is a fundamental interaction which causes mutual attraction between all things that have mass. Gravity is, by far, the weakest of the four fundamental interactions, approximately 1038 times weaker than the strong interaction, 1036 times weaker than the electromagnetic force and 1029 times weaker than the weak interaction. As a result, it has no significant influence at the level of subatomic particles.[2] However, gravity is the most significant interaction between objects at the macroscopic scale, and it determines the motion of planets, stars, galaxies, and even light.
On Earth, gravity gives weight to physical objects, and the Moon's gravity is responsible for sublunar tides in the oceans (the corresponding antipodal tide is caused by the inertia of the Earth and Moon orbiting one another). Gravity also has many important biological functions, helping to guide the growth of plants through the process of gravitropism and influencing the circulation of fluids in multicellular organisms.
The gravitational attraction between the original gaseous matter in the universe caused it to coalesce and form stars which eventually condensed into galaxies, so gravity is responsible for many of the large-scale structures in the universe. Gravity has an infinite range, although its effects become weaker as objects get farther away.
Gravity is most accurately described by the general theory of relativity (proposed by Albert Einstein in 1915), which describes gravity not as a force, but as the curvature of spacetime, caused by the uneven distribution of mass, and causing masses to move along geodesic lines. The most extreme example of this curvature of spacetime is a black hole, from which nothing—not even light—can escape once past the black hole's event horizon.[3] However, for most applications, gravity is well approximated by Newton's law of universal gravitation, which describes gravity as a force causing any two bodies to be attracted toward each other, with magnitude proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.
Current models of particle physics imply that the earliest instance of gravity in the universe, possibly in the form of quantum gravity, supergravity or a gravitational singularity, along with ordinary space and time, developed during the Planck epoch (up to 10−43 seconds after the birth of the universe), possibly from a primeval state, such as a false vacuum, quantum vacuum or virtual particle, in a currently unknown manner.[4] Scientists are currently working to develop a theory of gravity consistent with quantum mechanics, a quantum gravity theory,[5] which would allow gravity to be united in a common mathematical framework (a theory of everything) with the other three fundamental interactions of physics.

Gravity origin & evolution

This document discusses the history and development of our understanding of gravity through the work of key scientists like Galileo, Kepler, Newton and Einstein. It summarizes Galileo and Kepler's early discoveries about motion and orbits that helped establish gravity. It then outlines Newton's laws of motion and universal law of gravitation that explained gravity on Earth and in the solar system. Finally, it discusses Einstein's theory of relativity that revolutionized our understanding by showing that gravity is related to the curvature of spacetime.

MOTION (The Restless Universe)

The document discusses the history and key concepts of motion. It describes Aristotle's view that terrestrial motion involves objects returning to their natural place on Earth, while celestial motion involves uniform circular orbits. It also outlines Newton's laws of motion, Kepler's laws of planetary motion including elliptical orbits and equal areas over time, and how Tycho Brahe's observations enabled Kepler's laws. Hipparchus and Copernicus contributed by explaining the precession of equinoxes and describing Earth's diurnal and annual motion around the Sun.

Overview of GTR and Introduction to Cosmology

This document provides an overview of general relativity and an introduction to cosmology. It discusses key concepts such as:
- General relativity builds on Einstein's theory that gravity curves spacetime.
- The principle of equivalence states that inertial and gravitational mass are equivalent.
- Einstein's field equations relate the curvature of spacetime to the energy and momentum within it.
- Tests of general relativity include observations of orbiting bodies like Mercury, gravitational lensing, and the detection of gravitational waves.
- The cosmological principle states that the universe is homogeneous and isotropic on large scales.

Gravitation

To move a satellite into a higher velocity orbit, you need to fire its thrusters forwards. This decreases the orbital radius, which increases the orbital velocity according to Kepler's third law. Firing backwards would increase the orbital radius and decrease the orbital velocity, putting it into a lower velocity orbit.

Universal Gravitation

1) Tycho Brahe made careful observations of astronomical events which helped Kepler discover his laws of planetary motion. Kepler found that planets orbit the sun in ellipses, with the sun at one focus, and that they sweep out equal areas in equal times.
2) Newton used Kepler's laws and mathematics to show that planetary orbits must be governed by an inverse-square law of gravitational attraction between the planet and sun.
3) Newton proposed his law of universal gravitation, which states that every particle in the universe attracts every other particle with a force proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

Gravity

Gravity, or gravitation, is a natural phenomenon by which all things with mass are brought toward (or gravitate toward) one another, including planets, stars and galaxies.
Since energy and mass are equivalent, all forms of energy, including light, also cause gravitation and are under the influence of it.
On Earth, gravity gives weight to physical objects and causes the ocean tides.

GPS sattelite orbit

1) Satellite orbits can be circular, elliptical, equatorial, polar, or inclined. Common orbit types include low earth orbit (LEO), medium earth orbit (MEO), and geostationary earth orbit (GEO).
2) Kepler's laws describe satellite motion, including that satellites follow elliptical orbits with the central body (Earth) at one focus, and that the squares of their orbital periods are proportional to the cubes of their semi-major axes.
3) Orbital elements like mean motion, mean anomaly, eccentric anomaly, and true anomaly are used to define a satellite's orbit and position. Disturbances from factors like Earth's non-sphericity, tidal effects, and solar

gravitation.pptx

1. The document discusses concepts related to gravitation including Newton's universal law of gravitation, Kepler's laws of planetary motion, acceleration due to gravity, mass, weight, thrust, pressure, and equations of vertical motion.
2. Key figures discussed include Johannes Kepler, Isaac Newton, and Archimedes. Newton developed the universal law of gravitation and Kepler described three empirical laws of planetary motion.
3. The universal law of gravitation states that the gravitational force between two objects is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

Gravitation ppt.pdf

This document provides an introduction to the chapter on gravitation for class 9 students. It defines gravity and the universal law of gravitation. The law states that the gravitational force between two objects is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. It also discusses how gravitational force changes with varying mass and distance between objects. Kepler's laws of planetary motion are introduced, which were explained by Newton's universal law of gravitation. Examples are provided to demonstrate concepts like gravitational force and acceleration.

Gravitation

Digital Library of GLT Saraswati Bal Mandir. Gravitation is a natural phenomenon by which all physical bodies attract each other. It is most commonly experienced as the agent that gives weight to objects with mass and causes them to fall to the ground when dropped.

3gravitation-181206145827-converted.pptx

The document discusses concepts related to gravitation including:
1. Key figures who contributed to our understanding of gravitation such as Johannes Kepler and Isaac Newton. Kepler's laws of planetary motion and Newton's universal law of gravitation are summarized.
2. Properties of gravitational force such as it being the weakest force, attractive, and obeying an inverse square law.
3. How the gravitational force between celestial bodies causes tides, and details on lunar tides and their relationship to phases of the moon.

Universal Gravitation PPP

This document provides a detailed overview of universal gravitation and its discovery. It discusses how Kepler summarized astronomical data and formulated his three laws of planetary motion in the early 1600s. Newton then used thought experiments involving cannonballs to deduce that gravity causes objects to fall and that the force of gravity follows an inverse-square law, decreasing with the square of the distance between objects. The document also explains how Cavendish experimentally determined the gravitational constant G.

GRAVITATION

1) The document discusses concepts related to gravitation including Newton's law of universal gravitation, Kepler's laws of planetary motion, gravitational field, gravitational potential energy, and escape velocity.
2) Key models discussed include the geocentric model proposed by Ptolemy and the heliocentric model proposed by Copernicus.
3) Newton's law of gravitation states that the gravitational force between two objects is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

Gravitation ch-7 class-11 phy..pptx

Gravitation ch-7 class-11 phy..pptx

gravitation ppt srinivasa

gravitation ppt srinivasa

Gravitation

Gravitation

Gravitation

Gravitation

gravity.ppt

gravity.ppt

Fisica

Fisica

gravitationppt-180122143106.pdf

gravitationppt-180122143106.pdf

Gravity origin & evolution

Gravity origin & evolution

MOTION (The Restless Universe)

MOTION (The Restless Universe)

Overview of GTR and Introduction to Cosmology

Overview of GTR and Introduction to Cosmology

Gravitation

Gravitation

Universal Gravitation

Universal Gravitation

Gravity

Gravity

GPS sattelite orbit

GPS sattelite orbit

gravitation.pptx

gravitation.pptx

Gravitation ppt.pdf

Gravitation ppt.pdf

Gravitation

Gravitation

3gravitation-181206145827-converted.pptx

3gravitation-181206145827-converted.pptx

Universal Gravitation PPP

Universal Gravitation PPP

GRAVITATION

GRAVITATION

Physics Investigatory Project Class XII.. Water Level Controller.!!

This slide grouping is uploaded just for education purposes only. You should not misuse this presentation but learn.

Medicinal chemistry

This is a ppt on Medicinal chemistry, just made to help out and give the students of CLASS XI studying in CBSE about what Medicinal Chemistry is >>Please do feedback in the comments part

Renewable and non renewable resources for class 10 {PHYSICS}

This is a presentation made by me for the students to have an idea that how a presentation is to be made .

Resources and development

The document discusses different types of natural resources and their development. It categorizes resources based on their origin, renewability, ownership, and development status. Key points include: (1) Resources are biotic, abiotic, renewable, or non-renewable; (2) Individual, community, national, and international ownership models; (3) Potential, developed, stock, and reserve classifications based on development; and (4) Sustainable development and Agenda 21 goals for managing resources. The document also examines land use and soil types in India as important natural resources.

Softwares

This document defines and describes different types of software. It begins by defining software as computer programs and procedures that perform tasks on a computer system. It then describes the two main types of software: system software and application software. System software includes operating systems, language processors, and utility programs that regulate computer functions and enable application software to run. Application software allows users to perform tasks like word processing, spreadsheet calculation, database management, presentations, and multimedia. Specific examples of system and application software are provided.

Geometry

Geometry is the branch of mathematics concerned with shapes and spaces. It studies points, lines, planes, angles, and other geometric objects and relationships between them. Key concepts in geometry include lines, rays, line segments, planes, parallel and intersecting lines, perpendicular lines, angles, and the different types of angles such as right, acute, obtuse, and straight angles. A geometer is a mathematician who works in the field of geometry.

Euclids five postulates

This document outlines Euclid's five postulates of geometry. The five postulates are: 1) A straight line may be drawn between any two points. 2) A terminated line can be indefinitely produced in both directions. 3) A circle can be drawn with any center and radius. 4) All right angles are equal. 5) If two lines intersect such that the interior angles on the same side sum to less than two right angles, the lines will intersect on that side. The postulates form the basis for Euclidean geometry.

Physics Investigatory Project Class XII.. Water Level Controller.!!

Physics Investigatory Project Class XII.. Water Level Controller.!!

Medicinal chemistry

Medicinal chemistry

Renewable and non renewable resources for class 10 {PHYSICS}

Renewable and non renewable resources for class 10 {PHYSICS}

Resources and development

Resources and development

Softwares

Softwares

Geometry

Geometry

Euclids five postulates

Euclids five postulates

Philippine Edukasyong Pantahanan at Pangkabuhayan (EPP) Curriculum

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𝐃𝐢𝐬𝐜𝐮𝐬𝐬 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐄𝐏𝐏 𝐂𝐮𝐫𝐫𝐢𝐜𝐮𝐥𝐮𝐦 𝐢𝐧 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐏𝐡𝐢𝐥𝐢𝐩𝐩𝐢𝐧𝐞𝐬:
- Understand the goals and objectives of the Edukasyong Pantahanan at Pangkabuhayan (EPP) curriculum, recognizing its importance in fostering practical life skills and values among students. Students will also be able to identify the key components and subjects covered, such as agriculture, home economics, industrial arts, and information and communication technology.
𝐄𝐱𝐩𝐥𝐚𝐢𝐧 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐍𝐚𝐭𝐮𝐫𝐞 𝐚𝐧𝐝 𝐒𝐜𝐨𝐩𝐞 𝐨𝐟 𝐚𝐧 𝐄𝐧𝐭𝐫𝐞𝐩𝐫𝐞𝐧𝐞𝐮𝐫:
-Define entrepreneurship, distinguishing it from general business activities by emphasizing its focus on innovation, risk-taking, and value creation. Students will describe the characteristics and traits of successful entrepreneurs, including their roles and responsibilities, and discuss the broader economic and social impacts of entrepreneurial activities on both local and global scales.

Jemison, MacLaughlin, and Majumder "Broadening Pathways for Editors and Authors"

Jemison, MacLaughlin, and Majumder "Broadening Pathways for Editors and Authors"National Information Standards Organization (NISO)

This presentation was provided by Racquel Jemison, Ph.D., Christina MacLaughlin, Ph.D., and Paulomi Majumder. Ph.D., all of the American Chemical Society, for the second session of NISO's 2024 Training Series "DEIA in the Scholarly Landscape." Session Two: 'Expanding Pathways to Publishing Careers,' was held June 13, 2024.Temple of Asclepius in Thrace. Excavation results

The temple and the sanctuary around were dedicated to Asklepios Zmidrenus. This name has been known since 1875 when an inscription dedicated to him was discovered in Rome. The inscription is dated in 227 AD and was left by soldiers originating from the city of Philippopolis (modern Plovdiv).

A Independência da América Espanhola LAPBOOK.pdf

Lapbook sobre independência da América Espanhola.

Level 3 NCEA - NZ: A Nation In the Making 1872 - 1900 SML.ppt

The History of NZ 1870-1900.
Making of a Nation.
From the NZ Wars to Liberals,
Richard Seddon, George Grey,
Social Laboratory, New Zealand,
Confiscations, Kotahitanga, Kingitanga, Parliament, Suffrage, Repudiation, Economic Change, Agriculture, Gold Mining, Timber, Flax, Sheep, Dairying,

LAND USE LAND COVER AND NDVI OF MIRZAPUR DISTRICT, UP

This Dissertation explores the particular circumstances of Mirzapur, a region located in the
core of India. Mirzapur, with its varied terrains and abundant biodiversity, offers an optimal
environment for investigating the changes in vegetation cover dynamics. Our study utilizes
advanced technologies such as GIS (Geographic Information Systems) and Remote sensing to
analyze the transformations that have taken place over the course of a decade.
The complex relationship between human activities and the environment has been the focus
of extensive research and worry. As the global community grapples with swift urbanization,
population expansion, and economic progress, the effects on natural ecosystems are becoming
more evident. A crucial element of this impact is the alteration of vegetation cover, which plays a
significant role in maintaining the ecological equilibrium of our planet.Land serves as the foundation for all human activities and provides the necessary materials for
these activities. As the most crucial natural resource, its utilization by humans results in different
'Land uses,' which are determined by both human activities and the physical characteristics of the
land.
The utilization of land is impacted by human needs and environmental factors. In countries
like India, rapid population growth and the emphasis on extensive resource exploitation can lead
to significant land degradation, adversely affecting the region's land cover.
Therefore, human intervention has significantly influenced land use patterns over many
centuries, evolving its structure over time and space. In the present era, these changes have
accelerated due to factors such as agriculture and urbanization. Information regarding land use and
cover is essential for various planning and management tasks related to the Earth's surface,
providing crucial environmental data for scientific, resource management, policy purposes, and
diverse human activities.
Accurate understanding of land use and cover is imperative for the development planning
of any area. Consequently, a wide range of professionals, including earth system scientists, land
and water managers, and urban planners, are interested in obtaining data on land use and cover
changes, conversion trends, and other related patterns. The spatial dimensions of land use and
cover support policymakers and scientists in making well-informed decisions, as alterations in
these patterns indicate shifts in economic and social conditions. Monitoring such changes with the
help of Advanced technologies like Remote Sensing and Geographic Information Systems is
crucial for coordinated efforts across different administrative levels. Advanced technologies like
Remote Sensing and Geographic Information Systems
9
Changes in vegetation cover refer to variations in the distribution, composition, and overall
structure of plant communities across different temporal and spatial scales. These changes can
occur natural.

How to Make a Field Mandatory in Odoo 17

In Odoo, making a field required can be done through both Python code and XML views. When you set the required attribute to True in Python code, it makes the field required across all views where it's used. Conversely, when you set the required attribute in XML views, it makes the field required only in the context of that particular view.

BBR 2024 Summer Sessions Interview Training

Qualitative research interview training by Professor Katrina Pritchard and Dr Helen Williams

ISO/IEC 27001, ISO/IEC 42001, and GDPR: Best Practices for Implementation and...

Denis is a dynamic and results-driven Chief Information Officer (CIO) with a distinguished career spanning information systems analysis and technical project management. With a proven track record of spearheading the design and delivery of cutting-edge Information Management solutions, he has consistently elevated business operations, streamlined reporting functions, and maximized process efficiency.
Certified as an ISO/IEC 27001: Information Security Management Systems (ISMS) Lead Implementer, Data Protection Officer, and Cyber Risks Analyst, Denis brings a heightened focus on data security, privacy, and cyber resilience to every endeavor.
His expertise extends across a diverse spectrum of reporting, database, and web development applications, underpinned by an exceptional grasp of data storage and virtualization technologies. His proficiency in application testing, database administration, and data cleansing ensures seamless execution of complex projects.
What sets Denis apart is his comprehensive understanding of Business and Systems Analysis technologies, honed through involvement in all phases of the Software Development Lifecycle (SDLC). From meticulous requirements gathering to precise analysis, innovative design, rigorous development, thorough testing, and successful implementation, he has consistently delivered exceptional results.
Throughout his career, he has taken on multifaceted roles, from leading technical project management teams to owning solutions that drive operational excellence. His conscientious and proactive approach is unwavering, whether he is working independently or collaboratively within a team. His ability to connect with colleagues on a personal level underscores his commitment to fostering a harmonious and productive workplace environment.
Date: May 29, 2024
Tags: Information Security, ISO/IEC 27001, ISO/IEC 42001, Artificial Intelligence, GDPR
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Find out more about ISO training and certification services
Training: ISO/IEC 27001 Information Security Management System - EN | PECB
ISO/IEC 42001 Artificial Intelligence Management System - EN | PECB
General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) - Training Courses - EN | PECB
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Mule event processing models | MuleSoft Mysore Meetup #47

Mule event processing models | MuleSoft Mysore Meetup #47
Event Link:- https://meetups.mulesoft.com/events/details/mulesoft-mysore-presents-mule-event-processing-models/
Agenda
● What is event processing in MuleSoft?
● Types of event processing models in Mule 4
● Distinction between the reactive, parallel, blocking & non-blocking processing
For Upcoming Meetups Join Mysore Meetup Group - https://meetups.mulesoft.com/mysore/YouTube:- youtube.com/@mulesoftmysore
Mysore WhatsApp group:- https://chat.whatsapp.com/EhqtHtCC75vCAX7gaO842N
Speaker:-
Shivani Yasaswi - https://www.linkedin.com/in/shivaniyasaswi/
Organizers:-
Shubham Chaurasia - https://www.linkedin.com/in/shubhamchaurasia1/
Giridhar Meka - https://www.linkedin.com/in/giridharmeka
Priya Shaw - https://www.linkedin.com/in/priya-shaw

Bonku-Babus-Friend by Sathyajith Ray (9)

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Nutrition Inc FY 2024, 4 - Hour Training

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Electric Fetus - Record Store Scavenger Hunt

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Chapter wise All Notes of First year Basic Civil Engineering.pptx

Chapter wise All Notes of First year Basic Civil Engineering
Syllabus
Chapter-1
Introduction to objective, scope and outcome the subject
Chapter 2
Introduction: Scope and Specialization of Civil Engineering, Role of civil Engineer in Society, Impact of infrastructural development on economy of country.
Chapter 3
Surveying: Object Principles & Types of Surveying; Site Plans, Plans & Maps; Scales & Unit of different Measurements.
Linear Measurements: Instruments used. Linear Measurement by Tape, Ranging out Survey Lines and overcoming Obstructions; Measurements on sloping ground; Tape corrections, conventional symbols. Angular Measurements: Instruments used; Introduction to Compass Surveying, Bearings and Longitude & Latitude of a Line, Introduction to total station.
Levelling: Instrument used Object of levelling, Methods of levelling in brief, and Contour maps.
Chapter 4
Buildings: Selection of site for Buildings, Layout of Building Plan, Types of buildings, Plinth area, carpet area, floor space index, Introduction to building byelaws, concept of sun light & ventilation. Components of Buildings & their functions, Basic concept of R.C.C., Introduction to types of foundation
Chapter 5
Transportation: Introduction to Transportation Engineering; Traffic and Road Safety: Types and Characteristics of Various Modes of Transportation; Various Road Traffic Signs, Causes of Accidents and Road Safety Measures.
Chapter 6
Environmental Engineering: Environmental Pollution, Environmental Acts and Regulations, Functional Concepts of Ecology, Basics of Species, Biodiversity, Ecosystem, Hydrological Cycle; Chemical Cycles: Carbon, Nitrogen & Phosphorus; Energy Flow in Ecosystems.
Water Pollution: Water Quality standards, Introduction to Treatment & Disposal of Waste Water. Reuse and Saving of Water, Rain Water Harvesting. Solid Waste Management: Classification of Solid Waste, Collection, Transportation and Disposal of Solid. Recycling of Solid Waste: Energy Recovery, Sanitary Landfill, On-Site Sanitation. Air & Noise Pollution: Primary and Secondary air pollutants, Harmful effects of Air Pollution, Control of Air Pollution. . Noise Pollution Harmful Effects of noise pollution, control of noise pollution, Global warming & Climate Change, Ozone depletion, Greenhouse effect
Text Books:
1. Palancharmy, Basic Civil Engineering, McGraw Hill publishers.
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- 1. GRAVITATION Gravity is matter's memory it once was light.
- 2. • Gravitation, the attractive force existing between any two particles of matter. • It was Sir Isaac Newton who not only provided this explanation in his famous inverse square law of gravitation, but managed to "synthesize" the explanation of motion on earth and motion in the heavens. This had profound philosophical and scientific consequences. What Gravitation is??
- 3. • The unification into what became the laws of gravitation became a symbol of the predictive and quantitative power of science. The fact that a single law could explain the motion of a cannonball and the motion of Mars revolutionized our understanding of our place in the universe.
- 4. • Kepler’s First Law (Law of Orbits): Each planet moves in an elliptical orbit with the Sun at one focus. KEPLER’S LAWS
- 5. • Kepler’s Second Law (Law of Areas): The speed of planet varies in such a way that the radius vector drawn from the
- 6. • Sun to a planet sweeps out equal areas in equal times. Thus the law states that the areal velocity of the planet is constant. • Areas; A1, A2 and A3 are swept by the radius vector in equal times. So, according to Kepler’s second law, A1 = A2 = A3
- 7. • Also, the planet covers unequal distances S1, S2 and S3 in equal times due to the variable speed of the planet. Maximum distance is covered in a given time when planet is closest to the Sun. When the planet is closest from the sun, its velocity and the kinetic energy of the planet is maximum.
- 8. • When the planet is farthest from the Sun, its velocity and the kinetic energy is minimum. However, the total energy of the planet remains constant.
- 9. • Kepler’s Third Law (Law of Periods)- The square of the period of revolution of a planet around the Sun is proportional to the cube of the semi-major axis of its elliptical orbit. AB is the major axis and CD is the minor axis. AO or OB is called semi-major axis. • Let, T = Period of revolution of planet around Sun. R = length of semi- major axis According to Kepler’s third law, T2 ∝ R3 or T2 = KR3
- 10. • Let T1 and T2 be the periods of any two planets around the Sun. Let , R1 and R2 be the lengths of their respective semi – major axes Then,
- 11. • Every particle of matter in the universe attracts every other particle with a • force which is directly proportional to the product of their masses and • inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them. UNIVERSAL LAW OF GRAVITATION
- 13. • The force of attraction between any two particles in the universe is known as force of gravitation. • The force of gravitational attraction between the two bodies acts along the line joining their center. This force is mutual and Characteristics of gravitational force
- 14. • Combining these factors we get & • {Where the value of G in SI units is (6.67 × 10– 11 Nm2 kg–2). The universal gravitational constant (G) is numerically equal to the force of attraction between two bodies, each of unit mass, separated by unit distance.
- 15. • In vector notation, Newton’s law of gravitation is written as follows:
- 16. • Let us consider a body of mass m lying on the surface of the Earth of mass M and radius R. Let g be the value of acceleration due to gravity on the free surface of Earth. ACCELERATION DUE TO GRAVITY OF THE EARTH
- 17. • • Since the value of g at a given place on the Earth is constant and R is also constant Therefore • Thus, the value of acceleration due to gravity decreases with increase in height above the surface of Earth. Variation of g with Altitude (Height)
- 18. • We know that, • ∴ Loss of Weight at Height h(<<R)
- 19. • Assume the Earth to be a homogeneous sphere (having uniform density) of radius R and mass M. If at a depth h, the gravity will be gh. Then, the difference is given by Variation of g with Depth
- 20. • Here g- gh gives the decrease in the value of g. • Since g is constant at a given place of the Earth and R is also a constant, ∴
- 21. Thus the value of acceleration due to gravity decreases with the increase of depth.
- 22. • The force of gravity is a conservative force and we can calculate the potential energy of a body arising out of this force, called the gravitational potential energy. GRAVITATIONAL POTENTIAL ENERGY
- 23. • This work done is equal to the gravitational potential energy U of mass m.
- 24. • According to convention, the gravitational potential energy at the surface of the Earth is taken to be zero. ∴ U = m x g x h
- 25. • A satellite is a body which is continuously revolving around a bigger body. Satellite may be regarded as a ‘secondary body’. • The centripetal force required by a satellite to move in a circular orbit is provided by the gravitational force of attraction between the satellite and the body around which it revolves. SATELLITES
- 26. • Planets can be said to be the natural satellites of the sun. • Moon is a natural satellite of the Earth which revolves around the Earth in a nearly circular orbit of radius • 3.85 x 105 km and completes one revolution is 27.3 days.
- 27. • GEOSTATIONARY SATELLITES • POLAR SATELLITES TYPES OF SATELLITES
- 28. • A geosynchronous satellite is a satellite in geosynchronous orbit, with an orbital period the same as the Earth's rotation period. Such a satellite returns to the same position in the sky after each sidereal day. GEOSTATIONARY SATELLITES
- 29. • These satellites have revolutionized global communications, television broadcasting and weather forecasting, and have a number of important defense and intelligence applications. USES
- 30. • Polar satellite is a satellite that revolves around the Earth in a polar orbit. It is usually as close as ≈ 250km. • As the Earth rotates about its axis a polar satellite passes many different places during its motion unlike the geostationary satellite. POLAR SATELLITES
- 31. • Polar satellites are being used to record the land and sea temperatures, take pictures of cloud and predict the movement of winds and ultimately forecast the weather reporting. • It is hence also called a Monitoring or weather satellite. USES