Basic Physics Formula with Examples

Physics Formula

The study of light is a very interesting subject. One of the broadest and well-known theories is known as short optical prisms. Prisms create a positive image even if the observer receives the same laser light. This is a very rare technique, but despite the fact that it is not my goal to explain it fully, I thought I would demonstrate it here.

Basic scientific study

In Physics, measurement refers to scientific measurements that are used to measure or understand physical phenomena. The term calculation is used in technical and scientific terms to refer to the process of using math and measurement to understand scientific phenomena. It is the process that causes scientists to formulate mathematical projections of physical theories or make measurements and adjust their models to account for a previously unseen behavior (call it the Fermi loop). Most of the time, measurements are carried out in a straightforward manner. However, there are other steps involved. In particular, optical countermeasures can be used to calculate the changing distance between two objects without being in a direct line of sight to one another. Optical countermeasures are used to correct for changes in frequency and wavelength because certain sources of light can be affected by the varying amount of energy emitted by a given object. If you are not familiar with optics, this process can be understood as follows: a beam of light is set at a different point on a plane of space, the point being adjusted by an obstruction. The resulting beam is moved at the set point across the remaining plane of space at the speed of light (i.e. the distance the beam of light will travel over the plane of space). The beam of light will travel in a straight line, even if it is between two objects. The further the beam flies, the greater is the distance between the two objects (e.g. the beam of light passing between two points A and B). A countermeasure will be used to compensate for the fact that when a beam of light passes through two objects, it does not stay there. A countermeasure will be used to counteract the effect of the wave passing through an object, this is what is referred to as optical countermeasures.

Construction of Optical Countermeasures

Our introductory example applies countermeasures to a different object, but the concept of countermeasures plays a critical role. The different intermediate stages of development of countermeasures represent the stages of concept testing and tools development. At each of these stages, potential countermeasures can be tested on relatively simple objects such as jellyfish. In our case, the jellyfish is provided as an example to illustrate the countermeasures that can be used to eliminate the issue presented by rayon beam light radiation. There are many possible countermeasures that can be used in this case. The simplest countermeasure is known as the forming of transponders. A transponder acts as a light receiver to the laser source and returns the laser light received (visible light) or an invisible laser-like field (transient wave). In our example, a transponder provides constant emission of a series of bands. The sound of the beams of light produced at the source of the laser can be modulated to form a line through space. The same concept is used to create other countermeasures like a megapixel sensor and a camera. The point of a transponder is to absorb the photons (visibly bright rays of light) from the laser light and return an emitted tritium belt into space. This tritium belt can be recombined into other transponders that disperse themselves into space. A tritium tracer can be used to detect and track the moving beam of light (light), therefore, providing a “picture before the beam is emitted” or par-log-oi to solve the laser-shooting problem.

In this example, a tracer, situated between the tracer and the transponder, is used to define the two points to be measured (points of the beam of light being used to determine the maximum and minimum distance between them). The tritium tracer is placed in a small cavity inside the tracer, which allows it to channel excess energy into a pulse generator. The pulse generator then creates a binary storage device (like a flash drive) which is worn over the counter on the shoulder. An internal buffer helps to store the retained information, as well as the initial binary cloud. After some time, it decays to generate an oscillated wave in space. The oscillated wave is measured by a transponder, which indicates the minimum distance between two points of light.

Basic Physics Formula

1. Angular Acceleration: The average angular acceleration is defined as the time rate of change of angular displacement.

2. Period: The time taken by a particle to complete one revolution is called a periodic time or period (T).

3. Frequency: Frequency of revolution is defined as the number of revolutions performed by particles performing uniform circular motion in unit time.

4. Centripetal Force:  Centripetal power is power following up on molecule performing roundabout movement, which is along with a range of the circle and coordinated towards the focal point of the circle. 

5. Centrifugal Force: Centrifugal power is a pseudo power in U.C.M., which acts along sweep and coordinated away from the focal point of the circle. 

6. Scalar: Scalar amount is characterized as the actual amount with the extent and no heading.

7. Vector: Vector quantity is defined as the physical quantity that has both directions as well as magnitude.

8. Cohesive Force: The force of attraction between two molecules of the same substance is called cohesive force.

9. Adhesive Force: The force of attraction between two molecules of different substances is called adhesive force.

10. Centre of mass: The whole mass of the body is supposed to be concentrated is known as the centre of mass.

11. Uniform Circular Motion: This type of motion is defined as the motion of an object in which the object travels in a straight line and its velocity remains constant along that line as it covers the equal distance in equal intervals of time, irrespective of the duration of the time.

12. Non-Uniform Circular Motion:  This type of motion is defined as the motion of an object in which the object travels with varied speed and it does not cover some distance in equal intervals of time, irrespective of the time interval duration.

13. Kinetic Energy: The energy of an object because of its motion or the energy gained by an object from its state of rest to motion.

14. Potential Energy: Potential energy is the energy held by an object because of its position relative to other objects, stresses within itself, its electric charge, or another factor.

15. Work-Energy Theorem: Work done by the resultant force on a particle is equal to the change in its K.E.

16. Linear Simple Harmonic Motion (SHM): Linear simple harmonic motion is defined as the linear periodic motion of a body, in which the restoring force ( or acceleration ) is always directed towards the mean position and its magnitude is directly proportional to the displacement from the mean position.

17. Acceleration due to gravity: Acceleration due to gravity is the acceleration gained by an object due to gravitational force.

18. Friction: Static friction is independent of the area contact and varies with the normal force.

19. Newton’s Law of Motion :

  • First Law of Motion: A body will continue to be in motion or in rest until an external force acts on it. 
  • Second Law of Motion: The rate of change of momentum of a body is directly proportional to the applied force and takes place in the direction in which the force acts.
  • Third Law of Motion: To every action, there is always an equal and opposite reaction.

20. Angular Displacement: Angular displacement is defined as the angle described by the radius vector in a given time at the centre of the circle.

21. Stoke’s Law: If a spherical body of radius r moves at a speed v in liquid of viscosity then force acting on the body depends on r, v, 

22. Archimedes principle: Upward buoyant force on a body inside the liquid is equal to “weight of the fluid displaced”.

23. Newton’s Law of Cooling: The rate of cooling of the body is directly proportional difference between absolute and surrounding temperature and the surface area to the temperature exposed.

24. Stefan-Boltzmann Law: The energy of thermal radiation emitted per unit time by a blackbody of surface area.

25. Hooke’s Law: Hooke’s law states that the strain of the material is proportional to the applied stress within the elastic limit of that material.

26. Root mean square velocity: Root means square velocity (RMS value) is the square root of the mean of squares of the velocity of individual gas molecules.

27. Snell’s Law: Snell’s law is defined as “The ratio of the sine of the angle of incidence to the sine of the angle of refraction is a constant, for the light of a given colour and for the given pair of media.”

28. Coulomb’s Law: According to the coulomb’s law, the force of attraction or repulsion between two charged bodies is directly proportional to the product of their charges and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

29. Wave Motion: Wave motion is the transfer of energy and momentum from one point of the medium to another point of the medium without actual transport of matter between two points.

30. Avogadro‘s law: Avogadro‘s law, a statement that under the same condition of temperature and pressure, an equal number of different gases contain an equal number of molecules.

31. Boyle‘s law: also called Mariotte‘s law, states that the pressure (p) of a given quantity of gas varies inversely with its volume (v) at a constant temperature.  i.e.: in equation form,, PV = k, a constant.

32. Charle‘s law: Charle‘s law states that the volume of an ideal gas is directly proportional to the absolute temperature at constant pressure.

33. Gay-Lussac‘s Law: Gay-Lussac‘s law states that the pressure exerted by a gas is proportional to the temperature of the gas when the mass is fixed and the volume is constant.

34. Graham‘s Law: Graham‘s law states that the rate of diffusion or effusion is inversely proportional to its molecular mass.

35. Gauss’s Theorem: The Total Normal Electric Induction (T.N.E.I) over any closed surface is equal to the algebraic sum of charges enclosed by that surface.

36. Plane of Vibration: The plane in which the vibration of polarised light takes place is called the plane of vibration.

37. Plane of Polarisation: The plane perpendicular to the plane of vibration in which there are no vibrations of polarised light is called the plane of polarisation.

38. Dalton’s Law: The total pressure of a mixture of an ideal gas is the sum of partial pressures.

39. Brewster’s Law: The tangent of the polarizing angle is equal to the refractive index of the refracting medium at which partial reflection takes place.

40. Newton’s Law of gravitation: “Every matter of particle attracts every other particle of matter with a force which is directly proportional to the product of their masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published.