physics

How does changong the tension of a string change the pitch?

It shortens the ocilation

1. 👍 0
2. 👎 0
3. 👁 66

Similar Questions

1. physics

String instrument players can tune one string off of another - once you are happy with the tension and resulting pitch in one lower string, you put your finger down partway up the first string at the appropriate spot to make a

asked by Student in Need on March 3, 2011
2. science

explain how you can change the lenght of a vibrating string. tell how changing the lenght changes the sound produced by the string. how would you change both the tension and the length and keep the pitch the same? suppose you

asked by Christina on December 10, 2009
3. Physics

A guitar string has a tension of 100 N and is supposed to have a frequency of 110 Hz. When a standard tone of that value is sounded while the string is plucked, a beat frequency of 2 Hz is heard. The peg holding the string is

asked by Ryan on February 3, 2013
4. PHYSICS HELP

how would you change both the tension and the lenght and keep the pitch the same? oh. i think this question is a bit too vague. what does the apparatus look like? otherwise it seems like you could do whatever you wanted to the

asked by alejandra on October 30, 2006
5. Physics

A stretched string is 1.93 m long and has a mass of 21.1 g. When the string is oscillated at 440 Hz, which is the frequency of the standard A pitch that orchestras tune to, transverse waves with a wavelength of 16.9 cm travel

asked by Eric on November 1, 2019
6. Physics

Tuning a Cello. A cellist tunes the C-string of her instrument to a fundamental frequency of 65.4 Hz. The vibrating portion of the string is 0.625m long and has a mass of 15.0 G. Tension: 160 N What percent increase in tension is

asked by Michael Moskvich on April 26, 2010
7. physics

explain how you can change the tension of a vibrating string. you can probably change the tension by keeping the rate of the vibration constant and shortening the length of the string.

asked by alejandra on October 30, 2006
8. Physics

A picture hangs on the wall suspended by two strings, as shown in the figure, with θ = 65°. The tension in string 1 is 1.3 N. (a)Is the tension in string 2 greater than, less than, or equal to the tension in string 1? Explain.