Goal: To understand - Indiana University

Download Report

Transcript Goal: To understand - Indiana University

Goal: To understand liquids
and gasses
1) To understand Pressure
2) To understand Buoyancy
3) To understand Archimedes Principal
4) To learn about Hydraulics
5) To learn about Surface Tension
6) To learn about how pressure is affected
when a fluid moves
• When understanding fluids one of the keys
is Pressure.
• Pressure is a measure of the force a fluid
exerts per area.
• Pressure = Force / Area
• Or, Force = Pressure * Area
Earth example
• On the surface of the earth the
atmosphere exerts a pressure of 14
pounds per square inch.
• Why aren’t we crushed by this pressure?
What causes pressure?
• Atmospheric Pressure in reality is the
weight of the stuff above you pressing
down on you.
• So, if you weighed a segment of air 1 inch
by 1 inch which went to the top of the
atmosphere that air would weigh 14
Summer door
• In the summer the outside pressure on a door
with an area of 2 square meters is 1.01 * 105
• On the inside of the air conditioned house the
force is 1.00 * 105 Pascals
• A) What is the air pressure force pushing out?
• B) What is the air pressure force pushing in?
• C) What is the net force on the door and would
you be able to open this door?
Off the Deep End
• You dive into the bottom of the deep end
of a swimming pool.
• What happens and why?
Pressure underwater
• Liquid Pressure = the pressure on the
surface of the liquid + weight density * depth
• What about for water?
• The surface has about 1 bar of pressure (the
air pressure at sea level).
• Every 10 meters is about 1 more bar of
• So, Pressure = 1.0 * 105 Pascal + Density * Depth * g
Deep sea dive
• You dive to a depth of 240 m.
• A) What is the pressure at this depth?
• B) If a mini submarine with a surface area
of 0.4 square meters were at this depth
then what would be the inwards crushing
force on the sub due to the water
• Each side of the object will have a force on
• However, the pressure on the bottom of an
object will be higher than the pressure on
the top.
• This means more force pushing up than
• This creates a net pressure force.
• This force is called Buoyancy.
Depends on
• Volume of object
• Density of medium you are in
• F = density * Volume * g
(i.e. the weight that is displaced)
• NOTICE: the mass of the object is NOT a dependency.
• So, a cubic meter of ice and rock have the same Buoyancy
• What is the buoyancy force on an object with a volume of 1
cubic meter in water with a density of 1000 kg/cubic meter?
Um, wait a minute
• hold the phones – stop the presses!
• How can a rock and ice for the same volume have the
same buoyancy force?
• Clearly they have different masses and therefore
different weights.
• How can this be?
• Well, look at the net force of everything (add the gravity
force and the buoyancy force).
• The mass of a cubic meter of ice is about 700 kg.
• For rock it is about 3000 kg.
• What direction will this net force be for ice vs. rock?
Sink like a rock?
• If the force of buoyancy is less than the
gravitational force, the object will sink.
• However, it won’t fall as fast as if you
dropped it. Its acceleration will be slowed.
• If the force of buoyancy is exactly the
SAME, you will just float where you are at.
• At what density do you think this will be
the case?
Floatation Device
• If buoyancy exceeds gravity you go UP!
• However, what happens when part of the
crate exits the water.
• That is, how does the upwards and
downwards pressure forces change (if at
all) as the crate pushes up?
Some change ends change
• The force on the top stays the same – pretty
• It is moving into air, which is far less dense than
water, so the pressure barely changes.
• The bottom pressure decreases, so that force
• So, your buoyancy decreases.
• When will the buoyancy stop decreasing – and
when does that occur?
Archimedes’ Principle
• The buoyancy stabilizes once the
buoyancy force equals the weight of the
• At this point, it is good to note that the
buoyancy force is the weight of the liquid
you are displacing (i.e. the weight of the
water for the volume that the object takes
up of the water).
• So, the amount of water displaced is equal
to the weight of the crate.
Float vs sink
• If you float, you move water equal to your
• If the object sinks, it moves water equal to
its volume.
Your ship is in a lock.
• Your ship has an iron anchor.
• You toss the anchor into the water.
• Will the level of water in the lock rise or
• An iceberg with a mass of 7200 kg floats
in the water. Assume the ice berg is a
cube which is 2 meters to a side. Assume
the water has a density of 1000 kg/m3.
• A) Find the buoyancy force on the iceberg
• B) What is the volume of water displaced
by the iceberg?
• C) How far below the water does the
bottom of the iceberg reach?
• Image from wikipedia
• The pressures for each
side are the same.
• F1 / A1 = F2 / A2
• So, a force over a big
area can be held up by
a small force over a
small area.
• Note though that the
works are the same.
Surface tension
• In an infinite liquid at every point you have
liquid pushing against you from every
• However, when you have a surface, you
press the liquid against that surface, but
nothing pushes back, or liquid doesn’t.
• This causes the surface to become more
adhesive or film like.
• Air is like a fluid – but one that is not very
• As you get higher, the air gets thinner (less
• For every 5.6 km you go up, the
atmospheric pressure decreases by half
(meaning that half of the air is below you).
• Works the same way, but now it is based
off of the density of local air instead of
• If you are less dense than air, your
buoyancy is greater than weight, so you
• This is how hot air balloons work.
Tire pressure
• If you have a closed surface, you can add
a lot more of a gas.
• This makes it have a higher pressure
(pressure is stuff running into you, so if
you have more of it, then you have more
Boyle’s Law
• P1V1 = P2V2
• Meaning that if you have air inside a
closed object and you make it bigger, the
pressure inside that object decreases.
• If you shrink it, the pressure increases.
Pressure of moving fluids
• This applies to either air or water.
• If it moves, the pressure decreases.
• So, the pressure of the water in a moving
river is less than the pressure of water that
is not moving.
• Note this leads to a problem for
Bernoulli’s Equation
• Pmoving = Prest – ½ density * v2
• Also, if the area of a tube or pipe changes:
• A1V1 = A2V2
• So, smaller area means faster moving
Don’t swim in moving water…
• Imagine the typical river.
• Lets say the water is flowing at 5 m/s in
the center. What is the velocity of water at
the edge?
• Because of this, imagine you were trying
to swim to shore from the center of the
river. Since things get pulled to the region
of lowest pressure, how will this affect you
getting to shore?
• Airplanes are set up such that the air
velocity on the top of the wing is much
higher than the bottom.
• How do the pressures of air on the top
wing and bottom wing compare?
Tale of two pipes
• Today we have seem how fluids (liquids
and gasses) affect the world around us.
• We have examined Buoyancy and