Relativistic energy is conserved as long as we define it to include the possibility of mass changing to energy.
Total Energy is defined as:
$E={\mathrm{\gamma mc}}^{2}$ , where
$\gamma =\frac{1}{\sqrt{1-\frac{{v}^{2}}{{c}^{2}}}}$ .
Rest energy is
${E}_{0}={\mathrm{mc}}^{2}$ , meaning that mass is a form of energy. If energy is stored in an object, its mass increases. Mass can be destroyed to release energy.
We do not ordinarily notice the increase or decrease in mass of an object because the change in mass is so small for a large increase in energy.
The relativistic work-energy theorem is
${W}_{\text{net}}=E-{E}_{0}=\gamma {\mathrm{mc}}^{2}-{\mathrm{mc}}^{2}=\left(\gamma -1\right){\mathrm{mc}}^{2}$ .
Relativistically,
${W}_{\text{net}}={\text{KE}}_{\text{rel}}$ ,
where
${\text{KE}}_{\text{rel}}$ is the relativistic kinetic energy.
Relativistic kinetic energy is
${\text{KE}}_{\text{rel}}=\left(\gamma -1\right){\mathrm{mc}}^{2}$ , where
$\gamma =\frac{1}{\sqrt{1-\frac{{v}^{2}}{{c}^{2}}}}$ . At low velocities, relativistic kinetic energy reduces to classical kinetic energy.
No object with mass can attain the speed of light because an infinite amount of work and an infinite amount of energy input is required to accelerate a mass to the speed of light.
The equation
${E}^{2}=(\mathrm{pc}{)}^{2}+({\mathrm{mc}}^{2}{)}^{2}$ relates the relativistic total energy
$E$ and the relativistic momentum
$p$ . At extremely high velocities, the rest energy
${\mathrm{mc}}^{2}$ becomes negligible, and
$E=\mathrm{pc}$ .
Conceptual questions
How are the classical laws of conservation of energy and conservation of mass modified by modern relativity?
Consider a thought experiment. You place an expanded balloon of air on weighing scales outside in the early morning. The balloon stays on the scales and you are able to measure changes in its mass. Does the mass of the balloon change as the day progresses? Discuss the difficulties in carrying out this experiment.
The mass of the fuel in a nuclear reactor decreases by an observable amount as it puts out energy. Is the same true for the coal and oxygen combined in a conventional power plant? If so, is this observable in practice for the coal and oxygen? Explain.
a submersible pump is dropped a borehole and hits the level of water at the bottom of the borehole 5 seconds later.determine the level of water in the borehole
power P = Work done per second W/ t. It means the more power, the stronger machine
Sphere
e.g. heart Uses 2 W per beat.
Rohit
A spherica, concave shaving mirror has a radius of curvature of 32 cm .what is the magnification of a persons face. when it is 12cm to the left of the vertex of the mirror
my name is Abu m.konnek
I am a student of a electrical engineer and I want you to help me
Abu
the magnification k = f/(f-d) with focus f = R/2 =16 cm; d =12 cm
k = 16/4 =4
Sphere
what do we call velocity
Kings
A weather vane is some sort of directional arrow parallel to the ground that may rotate freely in a horizontal plane. A typical weather vane has a large cross-sectional area perpendicular to the direction the arrow is pointing, like a “One Way” street sign. The purpose of the weather vane is to indicate the direction of the wind. As wind blows pa
the same behavior thru the prism out or in water bud abbot
Ju
If this will experimented with a hollow(vaccum) prism in water then what will be result ?
Anurag
What was the previous far point of a patient who had laser correction that reduced the power of her eye by 7.00 D, producing a normal distant vision power of 50.0 D for her?
What is the far point of a person whose eyes have a relaxed power of 50.5 D?
Jaydie
What is the far point of a person whose eyes have a relaxed power of 50.5 D?
Jaydie
A young woman with normal distant vision has a 10.0% ability to accommodate (that is, increase) the power of her eyes. What is the closest object she can see clearly?
Jaydie
29/20 ? maybes
Ju
In what ways does physics affect the society both positively or negatively