A string has a linear density of 8.1 x 10-3 kg/m and is under a tension of 200 N. The string is 2.9 m long, is fixed at both ends, and is vibrating in the standing wave pattern shown in the drawing. Determine the (a) speed, (b) wavelength, and (c) frequency of the traveling waves that make up the standing wave.
A standing wave is set up in a string of variable length and tension by a vibrator of variable frequency. Both ends of the string are fixed. When the vibrator has a frequency fA, in a string of length LA and under tension TA, nA
A string is fixed at both ends and vibrating at 120 Hz, which is its third harmonic frequency. The linear density of the string is 4.9x10-3 kg/m, and it is under a tension of 3.6 N. Determine the length of the string.
You take a set of measurements for the wavelengths and frequencies of standing waves on a string that is under a tension of 2.20 N. You use your data to create a plot of wavelength (in m) vs inverse frequency (in s) and the linear
Where F is the tension in the string and µ is the linear density (mass per length) of the string. A violin string vibrates at the fundamental frequency of 512 Hz under the tension of 480 N. What should be the tension in the
A string is tied across the opening of a deep well, at a height 5 m above the water level. The string has length 7.51m and linear density 4.17 g/m; any time there is a wind, the string vibrates like mad. The speed of sound in air
A stretched string is attached to an oscillator. On which of the following quantities does the wavelength of the waves on the string depend? Select all that apply. The choices are: A) The frequency of the oscillator. B) The
A string has a linear density of 8.5*10^-3 kg and is under the tension of 280 N. The string is 1.8 m long, is fixed at both ends, and vibrating in the standing wave pattern. What is the speed, length, and frequency?
Student observed ten antinodes on a string of length 1.70 m under tension produced by a mass of 0.22 kg. The string linear density is 1.3 gram/meter. What is the difference between the transverse wave velocity calculated from the
he largest tension that can be sustained by a stretched string of linear mass density μ, even in principle, is given by τ = μc2, where c is the speed of light in vacuum. (This is an enormous value. The breaking
I did a lab about Standing waves on a string and it asked me the following qeuestions: Discuss any errors arising from the method used to establish the standing wave pattern. - I think air resistance, linear density of string is