Posted by **Nikos** on Sunday, February 11, 2007 at 2:34am.

It is known that for a mass (m) that moves with velocity (v) the linear momentum is (m)x(v). Now, assume we have a rod of mass (m) and radius (R) that

rotates with constant angular velocity (w). Also, isolate only half of the cycle (rotation for 180 degrees). What is the linear momentum of the rod on y-axis? Is it a function of sin(th) where (th) is the angle of rotation? (assume x,y axes and the rod begins rotation when it is on y axis and finishes on the other end of axis y). Thank you.

## Answer This Question

## Related Questions

- physics - Earth of mass 6×10^24 kg is in motion around the sun with a linear ...
- Relationship between Rotational & Linear Momentum - Please imagine you have a ...
- physics - The linear momentum of a body can be calculated by multiplying its ...
- physics - The linear momentum of a body can be calculated by multiplying its ...
- conceptual physics - The linear momentum of a body can be calculated by ...
- Physics - Compute the linear momentum and angular momentum of a Frisbee of mass ...
- physics - Compute the linear momentum and angular momentum of a Frisbee of mass ...
- physics - A ball attached to the end of a string is whirled on a horizontal ...
- Physics: Collison/Momentum Problem - A 15 kg mass, moving east at 5 m/s, ...
- physics - 12. Which of the following statements is correct for a particle ...

More Related Questions