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.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical advantage Efficiency
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Page 1: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Cornell 14-3• Mechanical advantage

• Actual mechanical advantage

• Ideal mechanical advantage

• Calculating mechanical advantage

• Efficiency

Page 2: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

A nutcracker is a machine that converts the input force applied to it into a larger force capable of cracking a nut.

Because it increases force, the nutcracker has a mechanical advantage greater than 1.

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14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

III. Mechanical Advantage and EfficiencyA. Mechanical Advantage- the number of times that the machine

increases an input force. 1. Because friction is always present, the actual mechanical

advantage of a machine is always less than the ideal mechanical advantage.

Page 4: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

a. Actual Mechanical Advantage- The mechanical advantage determined by measuring the actual forces acting on a machine.

1) The actual mechanical advantage (AMA) equals the ratio of the output force to the input force.

Page 5: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

A loading ramp is a machine used to move heavy items into a truck.

The mechanical advantage of a ramp with a rough surface is less than that of a similar smooth ramp because a greater force is needed to overcome friction.

Mechanical Advantage

Page 6: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

b. ideal mechanical advantage (IMA) -of a machine is the mechanical advantage in the absence of friction.

2. Because friction reduces mechanical advantage, engineers often design machines that use low-friction materials and lubricants.

Page 7: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

The cable supporting the gondola forms an inclined plane, a type of machine. The inclined plane is used to move people up to the top of the mountain.

Calculating Mechanical Advantage

Page 8: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

The gondola uses the inclined plane formed by its supporting cable to more easily move people uphill.

• The increased horizontal distance (input distance) is greater than the vertical gain in height (output distance).

• The inclined cable gives the gondola a mechanical advantage greater than 1.

Calculating Mechanical Advantage

Page 9: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

B. Calculating Mechanical Advantage1. Formula for AMA:

a. Suppose you exert an input force of 10 N on a hand-held can opener, and the opener exerts an output force of 30 N on the can. What is the AMA of the opener?

The can opener triples your input force.

310

30

N

N

Page 10: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

2. Formula for IMA:

a. A woman drives her car up onto wheel ramps to perform some repairs. If she drives a distance of 1.8 meters along the ramp to raise the car .3 meter, what is the ideal mechanical advantage of the wheel ramp?

The ramp decreases the amount of force needed to raise the car up .3m but you have to drive a longer distance.

63.

8.1

m

m

Page 11: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

b. A student working in a grocery store after school pushes several grocery carts together along a ramp. The ramp is 3 meters long and rises 0.5 meter. What is the ideal mechanical advantage of the ramp?

65.

3

m

m

Page 12: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

C. Efficiency-The percentage of the work input that becomes work output1. Because there is always some friction, the efficiency of

any machine is always less than 100 percent. 2. Efficiency is usually expressed as a percentage.

a. For example, if the efficiency of a machine is 75 percent, then you know that 75 percent of the work input becomes work output.

Page 13: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

3. Formula:

a. You do 250,000J of work to cut a lawn with a hand mower. If the work done by the mower is 200,000 J, what is the efficiency of the lawn mower?

%80%1008.000,250

000,200

J

J

Page 14: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

b. If a machine requires 10.0 J of work input to operate, then the work output is 75% of 10.0 J.

1075100100

75

10xx

x

Page 15: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

4. Reducing friction increases the efficiency of a machine.

a. Roller bearings reduce the friction of the rotating wheels because rolling friction is less than sliding friction.

b. To further reduce the rolling friction, the roller bearings are also lubricated with grease.

Page 16: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Engineers analyze the flow pattern of a smoke trail to determine the fluid friction forces (air resistance) acting on the vehicle. Engineers use these data to optimize a vehicle's shape for maximum fuel efficiency.

Efficiency

Page 17: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Page 18: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

1. Which statement about the actual mechanical advantage of a machine is true?

a. The actual mechanical advantage is greater than one if the input force is greater than the output force.

b. The actual mechanical advantage of a machine is greater than its ideal mechanical advantage when the output force is greater than the input force.

c. The actual mechanical advantage of a machine is always less than its ideal mechanical advantage.

d. The actual mechanical advantage of a machine is never affected by friction.

Page 19: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

1. Which statement about the actual mechanical advantage of a machine is true?

a. The actual mechanical advantage is greater than one if the input force is greater than the output force.

b. The actual mechanical advantage of a machine is greater than its ideal mechanical advantage when the output force is greater than the input force.

c. The actual mechanical advantage of a machine is always less than its ideal mechanical advantage.

d. The actual mechanical advantage of a machine is never affected by friction.

ANS: C

Page 20: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

2. If a lever raises a large rock 0.1 meters when the other end of the lever moves downward 2 meters, what is the ideal mechanical advantage of the lever?a. 0.05b. 0.5c. 2d. 20

Page 21: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

2. If a lever raises a large rock 0.1 meters when the other end of the lever moves downward 2 meters, what is the ideal mechanical advantage of the lever?a. 0.05b. 0.5c. 2d. 20

ANS: A

Page 22: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

3. A machine is used to accomplish 300 J of work. If the efficiency of the machine is 60 percent, what is the necessary work input? a. 180 J

b. 360 J

c. 500 J

d. 750 J

Page 23: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

3. A machine is used to accomplish 300 J of work. If the efficiency of the machine is 60 percent, what is the necessary work input? a. 180 J

b. 360 J

c. 500 J

d. 750 J

ANS: C

Page 24: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

1. The efficiency of any machine is less than 100% because of losses due to friction.

TrueFalse

Page 25: 14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency Cornell 14-3 Mechanical advantage Actual mechanical advantage Ideal mechanical advantage Calculating mechanical.

14.3 Mechanical Advantage and Efficiency

Assessment Questions

1. The efficiency of any machine is less than 100% because of losses due to friction.

TrueFalse

ANS: T


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