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This document discusses the principle of superposition of waves and the formation of stationary waves. It defines superposition of waves as the vector sum of individual displacements from different waves. There are two types of interference - constructive and destructive - depending on whether the waves are in phase or out of phase. A stationary wave is formed when two progressive waves of the same amplitude and wavelength travel in opposite directions. The stationary wave has nodes where the amplitude is minimum and antinodes where it is maximum.

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Chapter 6 - Superposition of waves.pptx

MAHARASHTRA STATE BOARD
CLASS XI and XII
CHAPTER 6
SUPERPOSITION OF WAVES
CONTENT:
Introduction
Transverse and
longitudinal waves
Displacement relation in a
progressive wave
The speed of a travelling
wave
The principle of
superposition of waves
Reflection of waves
Beats
Doppler effect

SUBJECT: PHYSICS - Chapter 6 : Superposition of waves (CLASS XII - MAHARASH...

1. The document discusses the physics concept of superposition of waves. It defines superposition as when two or more waves pass through a common point, the resulting displacement is the vector sum of the individual displacements.
2. Examples of superposition include two pulses of equal amplitude and same phase combining to produce a pulse with double the amplitude, and two pulses of equal amplitude and opposite phases combining to produce no net displacement.
3. Stationary waves occur when two identical waves travel in opposite directions through a medium, resulting in points of no displacement called nodes and points of maximum displacement called antinodes.

Introduction to Waves Notes2.pptx

This document discusses waves and their characteristics. It begins by defining a wave as a disturbance that transfers energy through matter or space without transferring matter. It then discusses various wave characteristics including amplitude, wavelength, frequency, speed, period, and phase. Examples are provided to demonstrate calculating wave speed from frequency and wavelength. Different types of waves are introduced, such as transverse waves and longitudinal waves. The document concludes by discussing topics like wave interference, standing waves, and the definition of nodes and antinodes.

Wave motion

Wave motion transfers energy from one place to another. There are two main types of waves: transverse waves where particles oscillate perpendicular to the wave direction, and longitudinal waves where particles oscillate parallel to the wave direction. Key wave properties include amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and phase. Waves can undergo various interactions including reflection, refraction, diffraction, interference, and superposition. Interference of waves leads to constructive and destructive interference patterns. Standing waves occur due to interference of waves traveling in opposite directions.

Introduction to Waves Notes2.pptx

This document contains a lesson on waves, including their key characteristics and types. It defines properties like amplitude, wavelength, frequency, speed and period. It describes transverse and longitudinal waves and how they can interfere constructively or destructively. Examples and demonstrations are provided to illustrate these concepts, including using a slinky to model different waves. Students are asked questions and given practice problems to solidify their understanding of wave interference.

Waves basicsstuver-100518155745-phpapp02

This document provides an overview of wave motion, including the following key points:
- There are two types of wave motion: longitudinal waves, where particle motion is parallel to the direction of energy transfer, and transverse waves, where particle motion is perpendicular. Sound waves are longitudinal while light waves are transverse.
- Key wave properties are defined, including wavelength, frequency, amplitude, and speed. The wave equation relating these properties is presented.
- Reflection and refraction of waves is demonstrated using wavefront diagrams, showing how waves change direction at boundaries between mediums. Refraction occurs when waves move from deep to shallow water, changing the wavelength.

Waves Basics

This document provides an overview of wave motion, including the following key points:
- There are two types of wave motion: longitudinal waves, where particle motion is parallel to the direction of energy transfer, and transverse waves, where particle motion is perpendicular. Sound waves are longitudinal while light waves are transverse.
- Key wave properties are defined, including wavelength, frequency, amplitude, and speed. The wave equation relating these properties is presented.
- Reflection and refraction of waves is demonstrated using wavefront diagrams, showing how waves change direction at boundaries between mediums. Refraction occurs when waves move from deep to shallow water, changing the wavelength.

Wave assignment

This document discusses waves and their properties. It defines a wave as the transfer of energy through a medium and lists the key properties of waves including amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and velocity. It describes the main types of waves as mechanical, electromagnetic, and matter waves. Mechanical waves are further divided into transverse and longitudinal waves. Electromagnetic waves include radio waves, microwaves, infrared, visible light, UV rays, X-rays, and gamma rays. The principle of superposition states that when two waves pass through the same medium at the same time, the displacement at any point is the sum of the individual displacements. Constructive interference occurs when waves are in phase, resulting in increased amplitude. Destructive interference is

Chapter 6 - Superposition of waves.pptx

MAHARASHTRA STATE BOARD
CLASS XI and XII
CHAPTER 6
SUPERPOSITION OF WAVES
CONTENT:
Introduction
Transverse and
longitudinal waves
Displacement relation in a
progressive wave
The speed of a travelling
wave
The principle of
superposition of waves
Reflection of waves
Beats
Doppler effect

SUBJECT: PHYSICS - Chapter 6 : Superposition of waves (CLASS XII - MAHARASH...

1. The document discusses the physics concept of superposition of waves. It defines superposition as when two or more waves pass through a common point, the resulting displacement is the vector sum of the individual displacements.
2. Examples of superposition include two pulses of equal amplitude and same phase combining to produce a pulse with double the amplitude, and two pulses of equal amplitude and opposite phases combining to produce no net displacement.
3. Stationary waves occur when two identical waves travel in opposite directions through a medium, resulting in points of no displacement called nodes and points of maximum displacement called antinodes.

Introduction to Waves Notes2.pptx

This document discusses waves and their characteristics. It begins by defining a wave as a disturbance that transfers energy through matter or space without transferring matter. It then discusses various wave characteristics including amplitude, wavelength, frequency, speed, period, and phase. Examples are provided to demonstrate calculating wave speed from frequency and wavelength. Different types of waves are introduced, such as transverse waves and longitudinal waves. The document concludes by discussing topics like wave interference, standing waves, and the definition of nodes and antinodes.

Wave motion

Wave motion transfers energy from one place to another. There are two main types of waves: transverse waves where particles oscillate perpendicular to the wave direction, and longitudinal waves where particles oscillate parallel to the wave direction. Key wave properties include amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and phase. Waves can undergo various interactions including reflection, refraction, diffraction, interference, and superposition. Interference of waves leads to constructive and destructive interference patterns. Standing waves occur due to interference of waves traveling in opposite directions.

Introduction to Waves Notes2.pptx

This document contains a lesson on waves, including their key characteristics and types. It defines properties like amplitude, wavelength, frequency, speed and period. It describes transverse and longitudinal waves and how they can interfere constructively or destructively. Examples and demonstrations are provided to illustrate these concepts, including using a slinky to model different waves. Students are asked questions and given practice problems to solidify their understanding of wave interference.

Waves basicsstuver-100518155745-phpapp02

This document provides an overview of wave motion, including the following key points:
- There are two types of wave motion: longitudinal waves, where particle motion is parallel to the direction of energy transfer, and transverse waves, where particle motion is perpendicular. Sound waves are longitudinal while light waves are transverse.
- Key wave properties are defined, including wavelength, frequency, amplitude, and speed. The wave equation relating these properties is presented.
- Reflection and refraction of waves is demonstrated using wavefront diagrams, showing how waves change direction at boundaries between mediums. Refraction occurs when waves move from deep to shallow water, changing the wavelength.

Waves BasicsThis document provides an overview of wave motion, including the following key points:
- There are two types of wave motion: longitudinal waves, where particle motion is parallel to the direction of energy transfer, and transverse waves, where particle motion is perpendicular. Sound waves are longitudinal while light waves are transverse.
- Key wave properties are defined, including wavelength, frequency, amplitude, and speed. The wave equation relating these properties is presented.
- Reflection and refraction of waves is demonstrated using wavefront diagrams, showing how waves change direction at boundaries between mediums. Refraction occurs when waves move from deep to shallow water, changing the wavelength.

Wave assignment

This document discusses waves and their properties. It defines a wave as the transfer of energy through a medium and lists the key properties of waves including amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and velocity. It describes the main types of waves as mechanical, electromagnetic, and matter waves. Mechanical waves are further divided into transverse and longitudinal waves. Electromagnetic waves include radio waves, microwaves, infrared, visible light, UV rays, X-rays, and gamma rays. The principle of superposition states that when two waves pass through the same medium at the same time, the displacement at any point is the sum of the individual displacements. Constructive interference occurs when waves are in phase, resulting in increased amplitude. Destructive interference is

Quantum Mechanics Part-2_1701531359799.pptx

Wave velocity or phase velocity is the velocity with which a monochromatic wave propagates through a medium. It is represented by Vp and is equal to the ratio of the angular frequency (ω) to the wave number (k). The phase velocity describes the velocity at which the phase of the wave propagates in space, not the velocity of energy transport.

Wave Motion

This document provides an overview of wave motion and different types of waves. It discusses mechanical waves, which require a medium and include sound and water waves, and electromagnetic waves, which can propagate through a vacuum at the speed of light. The key properties and differences between transverse waves, where particle motion is perpendicular to the wave direction, and longitudinal waves, where particle motion is parallel, are summarized. The document also covers topics such as stationary and progressive waves, reflection of waves, mechanical oscillation, and the characteristics of sound waves.

Waves and Vibrations

1. The document discusses different types of waves including longitudinal waves, transverse waves, and how waves behave at boundaries and when interacting with each other.
2. It uses examples like slinky waves to illustrate key wave concepts such as amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and speed.
3. The main types of wave behavior covered are reflection at fixed and free ends, transmission when changing mediums, and constructive and destructive interference during wave interactions.

051116 week9 waves

Waves can be described by their key characteristics such as amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and speed. There are two main types of waves: longitudinal waves where the disturbance is parallel to the direction of energy transfer, and transverse waves where the disturbance is perpendicular. Waves behave differently when they encounter boundaries such as fixed ends, free ends, and changes in the medium. When two waves interact, they can undergo constructive or destructive interference depending on whether their peaks and troughs overlap constructively or destructively.

Chapter16openstax

- The document discusses transverse and longitudinal waves. Transverse waves have a disturbance perpendicular to the direction of propagation, while longitudinal waves have a disturbance parallel to the direction of propagation.
- It provides examples of different types of waves - ocean water waves are a combination of transverse and longitudinal waves, while waves on guitar strings are transverse. Sound waves in air and water are longitudinal.
- Differentiating between longitudinal and transverse waves is important because the energy and motion propagate in different directions for each type of wave. This affects how the waves behave and transfer energy.

Ph 101-8

The document discusses the wave properties of particles. Some key points:
1) Louis de Broglie hypothesized in 1924 that matter has an associated wave-like nature with a wavelength given by Planck's constant divided by momentum.
2) A particle can be represented as a localized "wave packet" resulting from the interference and superposition of multiple waves with slightly different wavelengths and frequencies.
3) Davisson and Germer's electron diffraction experiment in 1927 provided direct evidence of the wave nature of electrons and supported de Broglie's hypothesis by measuring electron wavelengths matching those expected.

Ap2 unit6 open stax notes wave optics

This document discusses wave optics and several key concepts:
1. Light exhibits wave characteristics such as interference and diffraction when interacting with objects comparable in size to its wavelength. These phenomena cannot be explained by ray optics alone.
2. Huygens' principle explains how waves propagate and bend around obstacles, known as diffraction. It describes how each point on a wavefront can be seen as a source of secondary wavelets.
3. Young's double slit experiment provides direct evidence of the wave nature of light by producing an interference pattern from two coherent light sources.
4. Other topics covered include single slit diffraction, thin film interference, polarization, and the limits of optical resolution. Wave optics provides explanations for color

Module No. 42

1. Wave mechanics was introduced by De Broglie in 1924 and is based on the idea that particles can be regarded as waves described by the Schrodinger wave equation.
2. Waves transfer energy but not matter. Different types of waves include mechanical, electromagnetic, and matter waves. Mechanical waves require a medium while electromagnetic waves do not.
3. The wavelength is the distance between two consecutive peaks or troughs of a wave. The velocity, wavelength, and frequency of a wave are related by the equation v = λf.

Waves

1) Waves transfer energy through a medium from one point to another without the medium itself traveling.
2) There are two main types of mechanical waves - transverse waves, where the vibration is perpendicular to the direction of travel, and longitudinal waves, where the vibration is parallel.
3) When two waves interact according to the principle of superposition, their individual displacements are summed at any given point. This can result in interference patterns with amplitudes that are enhanced or reduced.

Tunay na presentation sa physics

The document summarizes key concepts about the particle and wave properties of light. It discusses (1) Newton's corpuscular theory of light and the establishment of the wave theory by Huygens, (2) wave phenomena such as reflection, refraction, diffraction and interference, (3) the photoelectric effect and how Einstein's photon theory explained experimental observations, and (4) provides an example calculation of determining the work function of a metal from photoelectric emission data.

ECE341Notes_2_TravelingWaves_Fall18.pptx

A traveling wave is the propagation of a disturbance in a medium over time. For a sinusoidal wave, the general expression relates the phase as a function of position x and time t. The phase can be expressed as a function of either the time-delayed position vt-x or the position-delayed time t-x/v. The wave vector β is related to the angular frequency ω and propagation speed v for a given medium through the dispersion relation. Sinusoidal waves are commonly studied because they can carry information without distortion over distances.

04 Oscillations, Waves After Class

This is lecture 4, Oscillations and Waves. For Conceptual Physics course, Physics 102, at University of New Mexico. Koch's section.

Physics

1. The document discusses various topics in waves, optics, oscillation, and gravitation including traveling waves, standing waves, wave propagation, simple harmonic motion, Newton's laws of gravity, and key terms.
2. Examples are provided to demonstrate calculations for spring oscillation, wave speed in a string, pendulum motion, and gravitational acceleration based on pendulum period.
3. Formulas are listed for spring constant, frequency, wave velocity, and other important relationships.

Physics

1. The document discusses various topics related to waves, optics, oscillation, and gravitation. It defines key terms like traveling waves, standing waves, and wave propagation.
2. Important concepts are covered, including the principle of superposition, simple harmonic motion, Newton's laws of gravitation, and Kepler's laws of planetary motion.
3. Examples are provided to demonstrate applications of these concepts, such as calculating spring oscillation properties and determining values related to a vibrating string and pendulum motion.

derivation of Wave equation

This document discusses the wave equation and properties of one-dimensional waves. It begins by defining the wave equation as a hyperbolic partial differential equation. It then derives the one-dimensional wave equation mathematically by taking the double derivatives of a wave function with respect to position and time. The key result is that the second derivative of the wave function with respect to position equals the inverse velocity squared times the second derivative with respect to time. It then discusses the differences between traveling waves, which transport energy and move crests/troughs, and standing waves, which remain in a fixed position with nodes and antinodes.

Fisika dasar 2 prodi fisika 2-glb1

This document provides an overview of the course "Basic Physics II" taught by Mukhtar Effendi. It lists the main topics to be covered, including mechanical waves, static electricity, electromagnetism, oscillatory circuits, and electromagnetic waves. Formulas for wave propagation, interference, and Maxwell's equations are presented. Examples of solving wave equations and calculating wave properties such as amplitude, wavelength, frequency and speed are also provided.

Unit 1 optics jntu anantapur

- The document discusses the wave theory of light proposed by Christian Huygens in 1679, which explained properties such as interference, diffraction, and polarization that Newton's particle theory could not.
- It describes the principles of coherence and superposition of waves, which are required for the interference of light. Coherent sources exhibit a predictable correlation in amplitude and phase. The principle of superposition states that the resultant displacement of overlapping waves is the algebraic sum of the individual displacements.
- Young's double-slit experiment is discussed as providing the first evidence of light interference. When light passes through two slits, the waves spread out and interfere with each other on the screen, creating bright and dark interference fr

Phy exppp chap11

This document discusses wave properties and motion. It defines key wave terms like amplitude, wavelength, frequency, period, and speed. It explains that waves transfer energy without transferring matter and compares two main types of waves: transverse waves where particles vibrate perpendicular to the direction of travel, and longitudinal waves where particles vibrate parallel to travel. Examples of each type are given. Formulas showing the relationships between wave speed, frequency, and wavelength are provided.

Unit 4 2014 ppt wave characteristics

The document summarizes key concepts about waves, including:
1) Waves can be classified as mechanical or electromagnetic depending on whether they require a medium to travel. Mechanical waves include sound and water waves while electromagnetic waves include radio and light waves.
2) Waves can be transverse, with oscillations perpendicular to the direction of travel, or longitudinal, with oscillations parallel to the direction of travel.
3) Key wave properties include frequency, wavelength, period, amplitude, and speed. The speed of a wave depends on properties of the medium and can be calculated from the wavelength and period.

Waves

1. Waves can be either longitudinal or transverse, depending on the direction of particle motion relative to the wave propagation.
2. The key parts of a wave include the crest (maximum displacement), trough (minimum displacement), wavelength (distance between two similar points), amplitude (maximum displacement from rest), and frequency (number of waves passing a point per unit time).
3. The speed of a wave can be calculated using the formula: speed = frequency x wavelength.

BÀI TẬP BỔ TRỢ TIẾNG ANH 8 CẢ NĂM - GLOBAL SUCCESS - NĂM HỌC 2023-2024 (CÓ FI...

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Quantum Mechanics Part-2_1701531359799.pptx

Wave velocity or phase velocity is the velocity with which a monochromatic wave propagates through a medium. It is represented by Vp and is equal to the ratio of the angular frequency (ω) to the wave number (k). The phase velocity describes the velocity at which the phase of the wave propagates in space, not the velocity of energy transport.

Wave Motion

This document provides an overview of wave motion and different types of waves. It discusses mechanical waves, which require a medium and include sound and water waves, and electromagnetic waves, which can propagate through a vacuum at the speed of light. The key properties and differences between transverse waves, where particle motion is perpendicular to the wave direction, and longitudinal waves, where particle motion is parallel, are summarized. The document also covers topics such as stationary and progressive waves, reflection of waves, mechanical oscillation, and the characteristics of sound waves.

Waves and Vibrations

1. The document discusses different types of waves including longitudinal waves, transverse waves, and how waves behave at boundaries and when interacting with each other.
2. It uses examples like slinky waves to illustrate key wave concepts such as amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and speed.
3. The main types of wave behavior covered are reflection at fixed and free ends, transmission when changing mediums, and constructive and destructive interference during wave interactions.

051116 week9 waves

Waves can be described by their key characteristics such as amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and speed. There are two main types of waves: longitudinal waves where the disturbance is parallel to the direction of energy transfer, and transverse waves where the disturbance is perpendicular. Waves behave differently when they encounter boundaries such as fixed ends, free ends, and changes in the medium. When two waves interact, they can undergo constructive or destructive interference depending on whether their peaks and troughs overlap constructively or destructively.

Chapter16openstax

- The document discusses transverse and longitudinal waves. Transverse waves have a disturbance perpendicular to the direction of propagation, while longitudinal waves have a disturbance parallel to the direction of propagation.
- It provides examples of different types of waves - ocean water waves are a combination of transverse and longitudinal waves, while waves on guitar strings are transverse. Sound waves in air and water are longitudinal.
- Differentiating between longitudinal and transverse waves is important because the energy and motion propagate in different directions for each type of wave. This affects how the waves behave and transfer energy.

Ph 101-8

The document discusses the wave properties of particles. Some key points:
1) Louis de Broglie hypothesized in 1924 that matter has an associated wave-like nature with a wavelength given by Planck's constant divided by momentum.
2) A particle can be represented as a localized "wave packet" resulting from the interference and superposition of multiple waves with slightly different wavelengths and frequencies.
3) Davisson and Germer's electron diffraction experiment in 1927 provided direct evidence of the wave nature of electrons and supported de Broglie's hypothesis by measuring electron wavelengths matching those expected.

Ap2 unit6 open stax notes wave optics

This document discusses wave optics and several key concepts:
1. Light exhibits wave characteristics such as interference and diffraction when interacting with objects comparable in size to its wavelength. These phenomena cannot be explained by ray optics alone.
2. Huygens' principle explains how waves propagate and bend around obstacles, known as diffraction. It describes how each point on a wavefront can be seen as a source of secondary wavelets.
3. Young's double slit experiment provides direct evidence of the wave nature of light by producing an interference pattern from two coherent light sources.
4. Other topics covered include single slit diffraction, thin film interference, polarization, and the limits of optical resolution. Wave optics provides explanations for color

Module No. 42

1. Wave mechanics was introduced by De Broglie in 1924 and is based on the idea that particles can be regarded as waves described by the Schrodinger wave equation.
2. Waves transfer energy but not matter. Different types of waves include mechanical, electromagnetic, and matter waves. Mechanical waves require a medium while electromagnetic waves do not.
3. The wavelength is the distance between two consecutive peaks or troughs of a wave. The velocity, wavelength, and frequency of a wave are related by the equation v = λf.

Waves

1) Waves transfer energy through a medium from one point to another without the medium itself traveling.
2) There are two main types of mechanical waves - transverse waves, where the vibration is perpendicular to the direction of travel, and longitudinal waves, where the vibration is parallel.
3) When two waves interact according to the principle of superposition, their individual displacements are summed at any given point. This can result in interference patterns with amplitudes that are enhanced or reduced.

Tunay na presentation sa physics

The document summarizes key concepts about the particle and wave properties of light. It discusses (1) Newton's corpuscular theory of light and the establishment of the wave theory by Huygens, (2) wave phenomena such as reflection, refraction, diffraction and interference, (3) the photoelectric effect and how Einstein's photon theory explained experimental observations, and (4) provides an example calculation of determining the work function of a metal from photoelectric emission data.

ECE341Notes_2_TravelingWaves_Fall18.pptx

A traveling wave is the propagation of a disturbance in a medium over time. For a sinusoidal wave, the general expression relates the phase as a function of position x and time t. The phase can be expressed as a function of either the time-delayed position vt-x or the position-delayed time t-x/v. The wave vector β is related to the angular frequency ω and propagation speed v for a given medium through the dispersion relation. Sinusoidal waves are commonly studied because they can carry information without distortion over distances.

04 Oscillations, Waves After Class

This is lecture 4, Oscillations and Waves. For Conceptual Physics course, Physics 102, at University of New Mexico. Koch's section.

Physics

1. The document discusses various topics in waves, optics, oscillation, and gravitation including traveling waves, standing waves, wave propagation, simple harmonic motion, Newton's laws of gravity, and key terms.
2. Examples are provided to demonstrate calculations for spring oscillation, wave speed in a string, pendulum motion, and gravitational acceleration based on pendulum period.
3. Formulas are listed for spring constant, frequency, wave velocity, and other important relationships.

Physics

1. The document discusses various topics related to waves, optics, oscillation, and gravitation. It defines key terms like traveling waves, standing waves, and wave propagation.
2. Important concepts are covered, including the principle of superposition, simple harmonic motion, Newton's laws of gravitation, and Kepler's laws of planetary motion.
3. Examples are provided to demonstrate applications of these concepts, such as calculating spring oscillation properties and determining values related to a vibrating string and pendulum motion.

derivation of Wave equation

This document discusses the wave equation and properties of one-dimensional waves. It begins by defining the wave equation as a hyperbolic partial differential equation. It then derives the one-dimensional wave equation mathematically by taking the double derivatives of a wave function with respect to position and time. The key result is that the second derivative of the wave function with respect to position equals the inverse velocity squared times the second derivative with respect to time. It then discusses the differences between traveling waves, which transport energy and move crests/troughs, and standing waves, which remain in a fixed position with nodes and antinodes.

Fisika dasar 2 prodi fisika 2-glb1

This document provides an overview of the course "Basic Physics II" taught by Mukhtar Effendi. It lists the main topics to be covered, including mechanical waves, static electricity, electromagnetism, oscillatory circuits, and electromagnetic waves. Formulas for wave propagation, interference, and Maxwell's equations are presented. Examples of solving wave equations and calculating wave properties such as amplitude, wavelength, frequency and speed are also provided.

Unit 1 optics jntu anantapur

- The document discusses the wave theory of light proposed by Christian Huygens in 1679, which explained properties such as interference, diffraction, and polarization that Newton's particle theory could not.
- It describes the principles of coherence and superposition of waves, which are required for the interference of light. Coherent sources exhibit a predictable correlation in amplitude and phase. The principle of superposition states that the resultant displacement of overlapping waves is the algebraic sum of the individual displacements.
- Young's double-slit experiment is discussed as providing the first evidence of light interference. When light passes through two slits, the waves spread out and interfere with each other on the screen, creating bright and dark interference fr

Phy exppp chap11

This document discusses wave properties and motion. It defines key wave terms like amplitude, wavelength, frequency, period, and speed. It explains that waves transfer energy without transferring matter and compares two main types of waves: transverse waves where particles vibrate perpendicular to the direction of travel, and longitudinal waves where particles vibrate parallel to travel. Examples of each type are given. Formulas showing the relationships between wave speed, frequency, and wavelength are provided.

Unit 4 2014 ppt wave characteristics

The document summarizes key concepts about waves, including:
1) Waves can be classified as mechanical or electromagnetic depending on whether they require a medium to travel. Mechanical waves include sound and water waves while electromagnetic waves include radio and light waves.
2) Waves can be transverse, with oscillations perpendicular to the direction of travel, or longitudinal, with oscillations parallel to the direction of travel.
3) Key wave properties include frequency, wavelength, period, amplitude, and speed. The speed of a wave depends on properties of the medium and can be calculated from the wavelength and period.

Waves

1. Waves can be either longitudinal or transverse, depending on the direction of particle motion relative to the wave propagation.
2. The key parts of a wave include the crest (maximum displacement), trough (minimum displacement), wavelength (distance between two similar points), amplitude (maximum displacement from rest), and frequency (number of waves passing a point per unit time).
3. The speed of a wave can be calculated using the formula: speed = frequency x wavelength.

Quantum Mechanics Part-2_1701531359799.pptx

Quantum Mechanics Part-2_1701531359799.pptx

Wave Motion

Wave Motion

Waves and Vibrations

Waves and Vibrations

051116 week9 waves

051116 week9 waves

Chapter16openstax

Chapter16openstax

Ph 101-8

Ph 101-8

Ap2 unit6 open stax notes wave optics

Ap2 unit6 open stax notes wave optics

Module No. 42

Module No. 42

Waves

Waves

Tunay na presentation sa physics

Tunay na presentation sa physics

ECE341Notes_2_TravelingWaves_Fall18.pptx

ECE341Notes_2_TravelingWaves_Fall18.pptx

04 Oscillations, Waves After Class

04 Oscillations, Waves After Class

Physics

Physics

Physics

Physics

derivation of Wave equation

derivation of Wave equation

Fisika dasar 2 prodi fisika 2-glb1

Fisika dasar 2 prodi fisika 2-glb1

Unit 1 optics jntu anantapur

Unit 1 optics jntu anantapur

Phy exppp chap11

Phy exppp chap11

Unit 4 2014 ppt wave characteristics

Unit 4 2014 ppt wave characteristics

Waves

Waves

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Your Skill Boost Masterclass: Strategies for Effective Upskilling

Your Skill Boost Masterclass: Strategies for Effective UpskillingExcellence Foundation for South Sudan

Strategies for Effective Upskilling is a presentation by Chinwendu Peace in a Your Skill Boost Masterclass organisation by the Excellence Foundation for South Sudan on 08th and 09th June 2024 from 1 PM to 3 PM on each day.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.
2. Satheesh Gopi, Basic Civil Engineering, Pearson Publishers.
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- 1. Application of principle of superposition of wave in the formation of stationary wave
- 2. Presented by : [SECTION M2] Yukesh Gautam Sirson Sharma Ujjwal Shah Shreeyansh Poudel Sarthak Rijal
- 3. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT : Never let small minds convince you that your dreams are too big!! Hello and good morning to you all from my side. I Yukesh Gautam on the behalf of my team members would like to express the deep sense of gratitude to our Uniglobe college and respected teacher Mr. Saroj Baral who gave the golden opportunity to do this project. I really acknowledge your support ,effort and timely guidance which actually helped us in better understanding of the subject matter. Also, I could not forget my team members who have been so instrumental in the preparation of the project. It was totally impossible to finalize the project without you!! Really kind effort and encouragement.
- 4. TABLE OF CONTENT Introduction Types of superposition waves Stationary waves Nodes and antinodes Characteristics Conclusion
- 5. The principle of superposition of waves states that the resultant displacement of the particle is equal to the vector sum of individual displacements due to different waves. Introduction principle of superposition of waves
- 6. If y be the resultant displacement of a particle and y1, y2, . . . are displacements due to individual waves, then according to the principle of superposition of waves, we have y= y1 + y2 + y3… +yn
- 7. Superposition of wave Interference There are two types of interference of a wave. i. Constructive interference ii. Destructive interference
- 8. CONSTRUCTIVE INTERFERENCE If two waves superimposed with each other in the same phase, the amplitude of the resultant is equal to the sum of the amplitudes of individual waves resulting in the maximum intensity of light, this is known as constructive interference
- 9. Destructive Interference If two waves superimpose with each other in opposite phase, the amplitude of the resultant is equal to the difference in amplitude of individual waves, resulting in the minimum intensity of light, this is known as destructive interference.
- 11. Let y1 and y2 be the displacements of two progressive waves of same amplitude a and wave length travelling in opposite direction simultaneously with the same velocity v. The equations of these waves may be expressed as follows, y1 = a sin (ωt – kx) . . . (1) y2 = a sin (ωt + kx) . . . (2) Thus, the resultant displacement of the particle of medium due to both the waves will be determined
- 12. from the principle of superposition, = y1 + y2 = a sin (ωt – kx) + a sin (ωt + kx) = a [sin (ωt – kx) + a sin (ωt + kx)] Applying formula sinC+sinD y = 2a cos kx. sinωt y = A sinωt . . . (3) Equation (3) represents a simple harmonic wave whose amplitude is A = 2a cos kx. It is evident that, for different values of x, the amplitude will have different values. Obviously, the frequency of stationary wave is equal to the interfering waves i.e. there is no change in frequency.
- 13. Nodes and Antinodes Nodes: A node is a point along a standing wave where the wave has minimum amplitude. Antinodes: the maximum displacement takes place is called antinode The distance between any consecutive node and antinode is λ/4
- 14. 1) One easy to understand example is two people shaking either end of a jump rope. If they shake in sync, the rope will form a regular pattern with nodes and antinodes and appear to be stationary, hence the name standing wave. 2) When we press a guitar string against the fret, we are fixing one of the ends, thus causing a reflection phenomenon: when a wave formed in the string reaches the fret, it is reflected and travels backwards.
- 15. CONCLUSION : Overall, this project is the source of knowledge of Superposition of wave and its types. Again I will like to thanks our respected teacher Mr Saroj Baral for gaving us golden opportunity to participate in this project.