Question 4 : Final written procedure: 1) Make a table with 4 parts (clay size, mass, volume, density) and 3 trials. 2) Get 3 pieces of green modeling clay. 3) Cut and make sure the modeling clay is small, medium and large. 4) First measure the mass of each modeling clay with a triple beam balance to prevent the modeling clay from getting wet.
This was then tested against adding more weight in the second table, which increased the acceleration due to gravity, which made the second table faster than the third. While the third table went the slowest, because of the added weight on the cart which pulls back against the weight end more than tables on and two. This whole process in finding a_calculated would be the same as finding F=ma. Which makes this lab fully about testing Newton’s 2nd law and then checking out findings with percent
DESIGN PSOW Ajit Rajendran 13H To Determine the Time Taken for a muffin paper cup to reach the ground, while Changing the Height of each experiment Introduction: In this experiment the aim is to determine the time taken for an empty muffin paper cup to reach the ground, by changing the height the empty cup is dropped from. Both variable mentioned are going to measured (height and time taken), when conducting the experiment. In order to have a fair experiment, certain factors will be kept the same throughout the experiment: the same paper cup will be used, the dimensions of the paper cup will be constant (where external factors do not affect the shape), the method in which the paper cup will be dropped.
Data Table: Experiment ml NaClO ml Solution B Temperature of Precipitate (degrees) 1 5 45 27.0 2 15 35 35.0 3 25 25 44.0 4 30 20 49.0 5 35 15 52.0 6 40 10 46.5 7 50 0 24.0 8 45 5 22.0 9 43 7 21.0 Graph: I eliminated the last two data points because it was making my graph weird.
When the starting ramp height was 3 cm, the average distance the container climbed was 17 cm up the ramp. With the starting ramp height at 6 cm tall, the average roll distance for the container was 29.7 cm up the ramp. When the starting ramp was set to 9 cm, the average distance the plastic container rolled up the ramp was 38.3 cm. Finally, when the starting ramp was at 12 cm, the average distance the plastic container rolled up the ramp was 43.6 cm.
As the marble slides down the first drop it will lose much of its potential energy corresponding to the loss of height. The marble subsequently gains kinetic energy – kinetic energy is contingent to the mass and the velocity of an object. The marble speeds up as it loses height, consequently, their potential energy is transformed into kinetic energy. Newton’s Second Law states that an object’s net external force is equal to its mass times its acceleration; simply, the acceleration is proportional to the force applied and also the mass of the object.
Stanley Milgram wants to know how people would go in obeying an instruction. For his experiment he stand a procedure it is different from others. His experiment taken at human beings. 40 males aged between 20 and 50 were selected for the experiment, These 40 males were professionals who is unskilled. There is a teacher and learner in his experiment.
Marwah Alabbad Post lab 10/21/15 Question 1: 1. Experiment 1: Number of trails NaOH concentration (M) Volume of HCl solution (mL) Initial volume of NaOH(mL) final volume of NaOH(mL) The volume of NaOH to titrate HCl (mL) Concentration of HCl (M) 1st 0.1023 25.0 10.05 36.12 26.07 0.085 2nd 0.1023 25.0 5.74 31.40 25.66 0.105 3rd 0.1023 25.0 9.84 35.52 25.68 0.105 First trail calculation: 0.02607L× (0.1023mole NaOH/1L)×(1 mol of HCL/1 mol of NaOH)×(1/0.025)= 0.085M of HCl
Materials -pan -50ml graduated cylinder -hydrogen peroxide -air stopper -water Graphs data A time 12 drops 8 drops 0 0 0 30 0 0.5 60 0 1 90 0 1 120 0 1 150 0 1 180 0 1.5 210 0 1.5 240 0 1.5 270 0 1.5 300 1 1.5 330 2 1.5 360 2 1.5 390 3 1.5 420 3 1.5 450 3 2 480 3 2 510 3 2 540 4 2.5 570 4 2.5 600 5 2.5 Data B time cold warm 0 0 0 30 1 1 60 2 1 90 2 2 120 2 2 150 2 2 180 2 2 210 2.5 2 240 3 2 270 3 2 300 3 2 330 3 3 360 3.5 3 390 3.5 3 420 3.5 3 450 3
The actual data is the result on our experiment vs theoretical, which is based on the calculations above. I have also learned to pay more attention to draining out all of the product completely before continuing to test the experiment, as any small drop of contaminant can veer our results into a different
For example, in the response experiment, a yeast solution was prepared without sugar mistakenly and thus had to be prepared again. This suggests that other errors in preparation and measurement could have been encountered. For the future, careful measurements using clean uncontaminated flasks would eliminate possibilities of such error. A source of error for the metabolism experiment involves the yeast’s yellow hue. It is possible that the color of the yeast caused the solution to look more
The graph shows the average volume of hydrogen that was produced from the 3 trials and the average volume of oxygen that was produced from the 3 trials across the voltage. I added the volumes of hydrogen in each trial and I divided them by 3 to get the average and I made the same thing for the volume of oxygen. The graph shows that the volume of hydrogen produced during the experiment is twice as much as the volume of oxygen. For example using the third data when I used 11 volts the average volume of hydrogen that was produced was 5.8 cm3 and the average volume of oxygen produced was 2.9 cm3