**1.** An alpha particle is projected vertically upward with a speed of 3 0 x 10 4 km/s in a region where a magnetic field of magnitude l'O T exists in the direction south to north. Find the magnetic force that acts on the a-particle.

1. q = 2 ×1.6 × 10$^{–19}$ C, $u$ = 3 × 10$^4$ km/s = 3 × 10$^7$ m/s B = 1 T, F = qB$u$ = 2 × 1.6 × 10$^{–19}$ × 3 × 10$^7$ × 1 = 9.6 10$^{–12}$ N. towards west.

**2.** An electron is projected horizontally with a kinetic energy of $10$ keV. A magnetic field of strength $1.0$ x $10$ $T$ exists in the vertically upward direction, $\\$(a) Will the electron deflect towards right or towards left of its motion ?$\\$ (b) Calculate the sideways deflection of the electron in travelling through $1$ $m$. Make appropriate approximations.

$KE$ = $10$ Kev = $1.6$ × $10^{-15}$ J, B = $1$ × $10$ T $\\$ $(a)$ The electron will be deflected towards left$\\$ $(b)$ $(1/2)$ $mv^2$ = KE $\Rightarrow$ V = $\sqrt{\frac{KE\times 2}{m}}$ F = qVB & accln = $\frac{qVB}{m_e}$

Applying s = ut + $(1/2)$ at$^2$ = $\frac{1}{2}$ x $\frac{qVB}{m_e}$ x $\frac{x^2}{V^2}$ = $\frac{qBx^2}{2m_eV}$

= $\frac{qBx^2}{2m_e\sqrt{\frac{KE \times 2}{m}}}$ = $\frac{1}{2}$ x $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 1 \times 10^{-7} \times 1^{2}} {9.1 \times 10^{-31} \times \sqrt{\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-15} \times 2}{9.1 \times 10^{-31}}}}$

By solving we get, s = $0.0148$ $\approx$ $1.5$ x $10^{-2}$ cm

**3.** A magnetic field of $(4.0 x 10^{-3} \vec{k})$ T exerts a force of
$(4.0 \vec{i} +30 \vec{j})$ x $10^{-10}$ N on a particle having a charge of
$1.0$ x $10^{9}$ $C$ and going in the $X-Y$ plane. Find the velocity of the particle.

1 None

3 None

SolutionsB = $4$ × $10^{–3}$ T$ (Kˆ )$

F = [$4$ $\hat{i}$ + $3$ $\hat{j}$ × $10{–10}$] N.$\\$ $F_X$ = $4$ × $10^{–10}$ N $\\$ $F_Y$ = $3$ × $10^{–10}$ N $\\$ Q = $1$ × $10^{–9}$ C. $\\$

Considering the motion along x-axis :–

$F_X$ = $quV_YB$ $\Rightarrow$ $V_Y$ =$\frac{F}{qB}$ = $\frac{4 \times 10^{-10}}{1 \times 10^{-9} \times 4 \times 10^{-3}}$ = $100$ m/s

$F_Y$ $qV_xB$ $\Rightarrow$ $V_x$ =$\frac{F}{qB}$ = $\frac{3 \times 10^{-10}}{1 \times 10^{-9} \times 4 \times 10^{-3}}$ = $75$ m/s

Velocity = $(–75 \hat{i} + 100 \hat{j} )$ m/s

**4.** An experimenter's diary reads as follows: "a charged particle is projected in a magnetic field of
$(7.0 \vec{i} - 3.0 \vec{j})$ x $10^{-3}$ T. The acceleration of the particle is
foundtobe (---$\vec{i} + 7.0\vec{j}$) x $10^{-6}$ m/s$^2$".Thenumbertothe
left of $\vec{i}$ in the last expression was not readable. What can this number be ?

$\vec{B}$ = ($7.0$ $i$ – $3.0$ $j$) × $10^{-3}$ T $\\$ $\vec{a}$ = acceleration = (---$i$ + $7j$) × $10^{-6}$ m/s$^2$ $\\$ Let the gap be x. $\\$ Since $\vec{B}$ and $\vec{a}$ are always perpendicular $\\$ $\vec{B}$ x $\vec{a}$ = 0 $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ ($7x$ × $10^{–3}$ × $10^{–6}$ – $3$ × $10^{–3}$ $7$ × $10^{–6}$) = $0$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $7x$ – $21$ = $0$ $\Rightarrow$ $x$ = $3$

**5.** A $10$ $g$ bullet having a charge of $4.00$ $\mu$C is fired at a speed of $270$ m/s in a horizontal direction. A vertical magnetic field of $500$ $\mu$T exists in the space. Find the deflection of the bullet due to the magnetic field as it travels through $100$ m. Make appropriate approximations.

$m$ = $10$ $g$ = $10$ × $10^{–3}$ $kg$ $\\$ $q$ = $400$ $mc$ = $400$ × $10^{–6}$ C$\\$ $u$ = $270$ $m/s$,$\\$ $B$ = $500$ $\mu t$ = $500$ × $10^{–6}$ Tesla

Force on the particle = $quB$ = $4$ × $10^{–6}$ × $270$ × $500$ × $10^{–6}$ = $54$ x $10^{-8}$ $(K)$ $\\$ Acceleration on the particle = $54$ × $10^{–6}$ $m/s^{2}$ $(K)$ $\\$ Velocity along $\vec{i}$ and acceleration along $\vec{k}$ $\\$ along $x-axis$ the motion is uniform motion and along $y-axis$ it is accelerated motion.

Along – $X axis$ $100$ = $270$ × $t$ $\Rightarrow$ $t$ = $\frac{10}{27}$ $\\$ Along – $Z axis$ $s$ = $ut$ + $(1/2)$ $at^2$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $s$ = $\frac{1}{2}$ x $54$ x $10^{-6}$ x $\frac{10}{27}$ x $\frac{10}{27}$ = $3.7$ x $10^{-6}$

**6.** When a proton is released from rest in a room, it starts with an initial acceleration $a_0$ towards west. When it is projected towards north with a speed $v_0$, it moves with an initial acceleration $3a_0$ towards west. Find the electric field and the maximum possible magnetic field in the room.

$q_P$ = $e$, $mp$ = $m$, $F$ = $q_P$ × $E$ $\\$ or $ma_0$ = $eE$ or, $E$ = $ma_0$ towards west $\\$ The acceleration changes from $a_0$ to $3a_0$ $\\$ Hence net acceleration produced by magnetic field $\vec{B}$ is $2a_0$.$\\$ Force due to magnetic field $\\$ = $\vec{F_B}$ = $m$ × $2a_0$ = $e$ × $V_0$ × $B$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{2ma_0}{eV_0}$ downwords

**7.** Consider a $10$ $cm$ long portioifof a straight wire carrying a current of 10 A placed in a magnetic field of $0.1$ $T$ making an angle of $53°$ with the wire. What magnetic force does the wire experience ?

l = $10$ $cm$ = $10$ × $10^{–3}$ $m$ = $10^{–1}$ $m$ $\\$ i = $10$ $A$, $B$ = $0.1$ $T$, $\theta$ = $53°$ $\\$

$F$ = iLB $Sin$ $\theta$ = $10$ × $10^{–1}$ × $0.1$ × $0.79$ = $0.0798$ $\approx$ $0.08$ $\\$ direction of F is along a direction $\bot$r to both l and B.

**8.** A current of $2$ A enters at the corner $d$ of a square frame $abcd$ of side $20$ $cm$ and leaves at the opposite corner $b$. A magnetic field $B$ = $0.1$ $T$ exists in the space in a direction perpendicular to the plane of the frame as shown in figure $(34-E1)$ Find the magnitude and direction of the magnetic forces on the four sides of the frame.

$\vec{F}$ = ilB = $1$ × $0.20$ × $0.1$ = $0.02$ N $\\$ For $F$ = il × $B$ $\\$ So, For $\\$ $da$ & $cb$ $\rightarrow$ l x $B$ $sin$ $90^{0}$ towards left $\\$ Hence $\vec{F}$ $0.02$ N towards left $\\$ for $\\$ $dc$ & $ab$ $\vec{F}$ = $0.02$ N downwards

**9.** A magnetic field of strength $1.0$ $T$ is produced by a strong electromagnet in a cylindrical region of radius $4.0$ $cm$ as shown in figure $(34-E2)$. A wire, carrying a current of $2.0$ $A$, is placed perpendicular to and intersecting the axis of the cylindrical region. Find the magnitude of the force acting on the wire.

$F$ = ilB $Sin$ $\theta$ $\\$ = ilB $Sin$ $90°$$\\$ = i $2$RB$\\$ = $2$ × ($8$ × $10^{–2}$) × $1$ = $16$ × $10^{–2}$$\\$ = 0.16 N.

**10.** A wire of length I carries a current i along the X-axis.
A magnetic field exists which is given as $\vec{B}$ - $B_0$ ($\vec{i}$ + $\vec{j}$ + $\vec{k}$) T. Find the magnitude of the magnetic force acting on the wire.

Length = l, Current = l $\hat{i}$ $\\$ $\vec{B}$ - $B_0$ ($\hat{i}$ + $\hat{j}$ + $\hat{k}$) T = $B_0\hat{i}$ + $B_0\hat{j}$ + $B_0\hat{k}$ $\\$ $F$ = Il x $\vec{B}$ = Il$\hat{i}$ x $B_0\hat{i}$ + $B_0\hat{j}$ + $B_0\hat{k}$ $\\$ = Il $B_0\hat{i}$ x $\hat{i}$ + l $B_0\hat{i}$ x $\hat{j}$ + l $B_0\hat{i}$ x $\hat{k}$ = Il $B_0\hat{k}$ - Il $B_0\hat{j}$

or, $\mid \vec{F} \mid$ = $\sqrt{2I^2I^2B_0^2}$ = $\sqrt{2}I l B_0$

**11.** A current of $5.0$ $A$ exists in the circuit shown in figure $(34-E3)$. The wire $PQ$ has a length of $50$ $cm$ and the magnetic field in which it is immersed has a magnitude of $0.20$ $T$. Find the magnetic force acting on the wire $PQ$.

$i$ = $5$ $A$, $l$ = $50$ $cm$ = $0.5$ $m$ $\\$ $B$ = $0.2$ $T$,$\\$ $F$ = ilB $Sin$ $\theta$ = ilB $Sin$ $90°$ = $5$ × $0.5$ × $0.2$ $\\$ = $0.05$ N $\\$ $(\hat{j})$

**12.** A circular loop of radius $a$, carrying a current $i$, is placed in a two-dimensional magnetic field. The centre of the loop coincides with the centre of the field $(figure 34-E4)$. The strength of the magnetic field at the periphery of the loop is $B$. Find the magnetic force on the wire.

$l$ = $2\pi a$ $\\$ Magnetic field = $B$ radially outwards $\\$ Current $\Rightarrow$ ‘$i$’ $\\$ $F$ = $i$ $l$ × $B$ $\\$ = $i$ × ($2\pi a$ × $\vec{B}$ ) $\\$ = $2\pi ai$ $B$ perpendicular to the plane of the figure going inside.

**13.** A hypothetical magnetic field existing in a region is
given by $\vec{B}$ = $B_0$$\vec{e_r}$, where er denotes the unit vector along the radial direction. A circular loop of radius a, carrying a current $i$, is placed with its plane parallel to the $X-Y$ plane and the centre at $(0, 0, d)$. Find the magnituae of the magnetic force acting on the loop.

$\vec{B}$ = $B_0$$\vec{e_r}$ $\\$ $\vec{e_r}$ = Unit vector along radial direction $\\$ $F$ = $i$( $\vec{I}$ x $\vec{B}$ ) = ilB $Sin$ $\theta$ $\\$ = $\frac{i(2\pi a)B_0 a}{\sqrt{a^2+d^2}}$ = $\frac{i2\pi a^2)B_0}{\sqrt{a^2+d^2}}$

**14.** A rectangular wire-loop of width $a$ is suspended from the insulated pan of a spring balance as shown in figure $(34-E5)$. A current $i$ exists in the anticlockwise direction in the loop. A magnetic field $B$ exists in the lower region. Find the change in the tension of the spring if the current in the loop is reversed.

Current anticlockwise$\\$ Since the horizontal Forces have no effect.$\\$ Let us check the forces for current along AD & BC [Since there is no $\vec{B}$ ] $\\$ In AD, F = 0 $\\$ For BC $\\$ F = iaB upward $\\$ Current clockwise $\\$ Similarly, F = – iaB downwards $\\$ Hence change in force = change in tension $\\$ = iaB – (–iaB) = $2$ iaB

**15.** A current loop of arbitrary shape lies in a uniform magnetic field $B$. Show that the net magnetic force acting on the loop is zero.

$F_1$ = Force on AD = $ilB$ inwards $\\$ $F_2$ = Force on BC = $ilB$ inwards $\\$ They cancel each other $\\$ $F_3$ = Force on CD = $ilB$ inwards $\\$ $F_4$ = Force on AB = $ilB$ inwards $\\$ They also cancel each other.$\\$ So the net force on the body is $0$.

**16.** Prove that the force acting on a current-carrying wire, joining two fixed points $a$ and $b$ in a uniform magnetic field, is independent of the shape of the wire.

For force on a current carrying wire in an uniform magnetic field $\\$ We need, l $\rightarrow$ length of wire $\\$ i $\rightarrow$ Current $\\$ B $\rightarrow$ Magnitude of magnetic field$\\$ Since $\vec{F}$ = $ilB$ $\\$ Now, since the length of the wire is fixed from A to B, so force is independent of the shape of the wire.

**17.** A semicircular wire of radius $5.0$ $cm$ carries a current of $5.0$ $A$. A magnetic field B of magnitude $0.50$ T exists along the perpendicular to the plane of the wire. Find the magnitude of the magnetic force acting on the wire.

Force on a semicircular wire $\\$ = 2iRB $\\$ = $2$ × $5$ × $0.05$ × $0.5$ $\\$ = $0.25$ N

**18.** A wire, carrying a current $i$, is kept in the X-Y plane
along the curve $y$ - $A$ $sin$$(\frac{2\pi}{\lambda}x)$. A magnetic field $B$ exists
in the z-direction. Find the magnitude of the magnetic
force on the portion of the wire between $x$ = $0$ and $x$ = $\lambda$

Here the displacement vector $\vec{dI}$ = $\lambda$ $\\$ So magnetic for $i$ $\rightarrow$ $t\vec{dl}$ x $\vec{B}$ = $i$ × $\lambda B$

**19.** A rigid wire consists of a semicircular portion of radius R and two straight sections $(figure 34-E6)$. The wire is partially immersed in a perpendicular magnetic field $B$ as shown in the figure. Find the magnetic force on the
wire if it carries a current $i$.

Force due to the wire AB and force due to wire CD are equal and opposite to each $\\$ other. Thus they cancel each other.$\\$ Net force is the force due to the semicircular loop = $2iRB$

**20.** A straight, horizontal wire of mass $10$ $mg$ and length $1.0$ $m$ carries a current of $2.0$ $A$. What minimum magnetic field $B$ should be applied in the region so that the magnetic force on the wire may balance its weight?

Mass = $10$ $mg$ = $10^{–5}$ kg $\\$ Length = $1$ $m$ $\\$ I = $2$ $A$, $B$ = ? $\\$ Now, Mg = ilB $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{mg}{il}$ = $\frac{10^{-5}\times 9.8}{2 \times 1}$ = $4.9$ x $10^{-5}$ T

**21.** Figure $(34-E7)$ shows a rod PQ of length $20.0$ $cm$ and mass $200$ $g$ suspended through a fixed point O by two threads of lengths $20.0$ $cm$ each. A magnetic field of strength $0.500$ T exists in the vicinity of the wire $PQ$ as shown in the figure. The wires connecting $PQ$ with the battery are loose and exert no force on $PQ$. $\\$
(a) Find the tension in the threads when the switch $S$ is open,$\\$
(b) A current of $2.0$ $A$ is established when the switch $S$ is closed.$\\$
Find the tension in the threads now.

$(a)$ When switch $S$ is open$\\$ $2T$ $Cos$ $30°$ = $mg$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $T$ = $\frac{mg}{2cos30^0}$ $\\$ $\frac{200 \times \ 10^{-3} \times 9.8}{2\sqrt{(3/2)}}$ = $1.13$

$(b)$ When the switch is closed and a current passes through the circuit = $2$ $A$ Then $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $2T$ $Cos$ $30°$ = $mg$ + ilB $\\$ = $200$ × $10^{–3}$ $9.8$ + $2$ × $0.2$ × $0.5$ = $1.96$ + $0.2$ = $2.16$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $2T$ = $\frac{2.16 \times 2}{\sqrt{3}}$ = $2.49$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $T$ = $2.49$ = $1.245$ $\approx$ $1.25$

**22.** Two metal strips, each of length I, are clamped parallel to each other on a horizontal floor with a separation b between them. A wire of mass $m$ lies on them perpendicularly as shown in figure $(34-E8)$. A vertically upward magnetic field of strength $B$ exists in the space. The metal strips are smooth but the coefficient of friction between the wire and the floor is $\mu$.A current i is established when the switch S is closed at the instant $t$ = $0$. Discuss the motion of the wire after the switch is closed. How far away from the strips will the wire reach ?

Let ‘F’ be the force applied due to magnetic field on the wire and ‘x’ be the dist covered.$\\$ So, $F$ × l = $\mu$mg × $x$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ ibBl = $\mu$mgx $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $x$ = $\frac{ibBl}{\mu mg}$

**23.** A metal wire $PQ$ of mass $10$ $g$ lies at rest on two horizontal metal rails separated by $4.90$ $cm$ $(figure 34-E9)$. A vertically downward magnetic field of magnitude $0.800$ $T$ exists in the space. The resistance of the circuit is slowly decreased and it is found that when the resistance goes below $20.0$ $\Omega$, the wire $PQ$ starts sliding on the rails. Find the coefficient of friction.

$\mu$$R$ = $F$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\mu$ x $m$ $g$ = ilB $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\mu$ x $10$ $10^{-3}$ x $9.8$ = $\frac{6}{20}$ x $4.9$ x $10^{2}$ x$0.8$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\mu$ = $\frac{0.3 \times 0.8 \times 10^{-2}}{2 \times 10^{-2}}$ = $0.12$

**24.** A straight wire of length $I$ can slide on two parallel plastic rails kept in a horizontal plane with a separation $d$. The coefficient of friction between the wire and the rails is $\mu$. If the wire carries a current $i$, what minimum magnetic field should exist in the space in order to slide the wire on the rails.

Mass = $m$ $\\$ length = $l$ $\\$ Current = $i$ $\\$ Magnetic field = $B$ = ? $\\$ friction Coefficient = $\mu$ $\\$ iBl = $\mu$$mg$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{\mu mg}{il}$

**25.** Figure $(34-E10)$ shows a circular wire-loop of radius $a$, carrying a current $i$, placed in a perpendicular magnetic field $B$. $\\$
(a) Consider a small part $dl$ of the wire. Find the force on this part of the wire exerted by the magnetic field, $\\$
(b) Find the force of compression in the wire.

$(a)$ $F_dl$ = $i$ × $dl$ × $B$ towards centre. (By cross product rule) $\\$ $(b)$ Let the length of subtends an small angle of $20$ at the centre. $\\$ Here $2T$ $sin$ $\theta$ = $i$ × $dl$ × $B$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $2T \theta$ = $i$ × $a$ × $2\theta$ × $B$ $\\$ [as $\theta$ $\rightarrow$ $0$, $sin$ $\theta$ $\approx$ $0$] $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $T$ = $i$ × $a$ × $B$ $\\$ $dl$ = $a$ x $2\theta$ $\\$ Force of compression on the wire = $i$ $a$ $B$

**26.** Suppose that the radius of cross-section of the wire used in the previous problem is $r$. Find the increase in the radius of the loop if the magnetic field is switched off.The young's modules of the material of the wire is $Y$.

$Y$= $\frac{Stress}{strain}$ = $\frac{\big(\frac{F}{\pi r^2}\big)}{\big(\frac{dl}{L}\big)}$

$\Rightarrow$ $\frac{dl}{L}$$Y$ = $\frac{F}{\pi R^2}$ $\Rightarrow$ $dl$ = $\frac{F}{\pi R^2}$ x $\frac{L}{Y}$

= $\frac{iaB}{\pi r^2}$ x $\frac{2\pi a}{Y}$ = $\frac{2\pi a^2 iB}{\pi r^2 Y}$ $\\$ So, $dp$ = $\frac{2\pi a^2 iB}{\pi r^2 Y}$(for small cross section circle)$\\$ $dr$ = $\frac{2\pi a^2 iB}{\pi r^2 Y}$ x $\frac{1}{2\pi}$ = $\frac{a^2 iB}{\pi r^2 Y}$

**27.** The magnetic field existing in a region is given by $\\$
$\vec{B}$ = $B$$\big(1+\frac{x}{i}\big)$ $\vec{k}$.$\\$
A square loop of edge $l$ and carrying a current $i$, is placed with its edges parallel to the $X-Y$ axes. Find the magnitude of the net magnetic force experienced by the loop.

$\vec{B}$ = $B$$\big(1+\frac{x}{i}\big)$ $\vec{k}$ $\\$ $f_1$ = force on AB = i$B_0$[1 + 0]l = i$B_0$l $\\$ $f_2$ = force on CD = i$B_0$[1 + 0]l = i$B_0$l $\\$ $f_3$ = force on AD = i$B_0$[1 + 0/1]l = i$B_0$l $\\$ $f_4$ = force on AB = i$B_0$[1 + 1/1]l = 2i$B_0$l $\\$ Net horizontal force = $F_1$ – $F_2$ = $0$ $\\$ Net vertical force = $F_4$ – $F_3$ = i$B_0$l $\\$

**28.** A conducting wire of length $I$, lying normal to a magnetic field $B$, moves with a velocity $v$ as shown in figure $(34-E11)$. $\\$ (a) Find the average magnetic force on a free electron of the wire,$\\$(b) Due to this magnetic force, electrons concentrate at one end resulting in an electric field inside the wire. The redistribution stops when the electric force on the free electrons balances the magnetic force. Find the electric field developed inside the wire when the redistribution stops, $\\$ (c) What potential difference is developed between the ends of the wire ?

$(a)$ Velocity of electron = $v$ $\\$ Magnetic force on electron $\\$ $F$ = $evB$ $\\$ $(b)$ $F$ = $qE$; $F$ = $evB$ or, $\vec{E}$ = $vB$ $\\$ $(c)$ $E$ = $\frac{dr}{dV}$ = $\frac{v}{B}$ $\Rightarrow$ $V$ = $lE$ = $lvB$

**29.** A current i is passed through a silver strip of width $d$ and area ot cross-section $A$. The number of free electron per unit volume is $n$.$\\$ (a) Find the drift velocity u of the electrons,$\\$ (b) If a magnetic field $B$ exists in the region as shown in figure $(34-E12)$, what is the average magnetic force on the free electrons ?$\\$ (c) Due to the magnetic force, the free electrons get accumulated on one side of the conductor along its length. This produces a transverse electric field in the conductor which opposes the magnetic force on the electrons. Find the magnitude of the electric field which will stop further accumulation of electrons, $\\$(d) What will be the potential difference developed across the width of the conductor due to the electron-accumulation $?$ The appearance of a transverse emf, when a current-carrying wire is placed in a magnetic field, is called $Hall$ effect.

$(a)$ $i$ = $V_0$$n$$Ae$ $\Rightarrow$ $V_0$ = $\frac{i}{nae}$ $\\$ $(b)$ $F$ = $\frac{iBl}{an}$ = $\frac{iB}{an}$ (upwards) $\\$ $(c)$ Let the electric field be $E$ $\\$ $Ee$ = $\frac{iB}{an}$ $\Rightarrow$ $E$ = $\frac{iB}{Aenl}$ $\\$ $(d)$ $\frac{dv}{dr}$ = $E$ $\Rightarrow$ $dV$ = $Edrl$ $\\$ = $E$ x $d$ = $\frac{iB}{Aen}$ $d$

**30.** A particle having a charge of $2.0$ x $10$$^8$ C and a mass of $2.0$ x $10$$^{16}$ g is projected with a speed of $2.0$ x $10^3$ $m/s$. in a region having a uniform magnetic field of $0.10$ $T$. The velocity is perpendicular to the field. Find the radius of the circle formed by the particle and also the time period,

$q$ = $2.0$ × $10^{–8}$ C $vec{B}$ = $0.10$ $T$ $\\$ $m$ = $2.0$ × $10^{–10}$ g = $2$ × $10^{–13}$ g $\\$ $v$ = $2.0$ × $103$ $m/ '$

$R$ = $\frac{mv}{q|B}$ $\frac{2 \times 10^{-13} \times 2 \times 10^{3}}{ 2 \times 10^{-8} \times 10^{-1} }$ = $0.2$ $m$ = $20$ cm$\\$ $T$ = $\frac{2\pi m}{qB}$ $\frac{2 \times 3.14 \times 2 \times 10^{3}}{ 2 \times 10^{-8} \times 10^{-1} }$ = $6.28$ x $10^{-4}$s

**31.** A proton describes a circle of radius $1$ cm in a magnetic field of strength $0.10$ $T$. What would be the radius of the circle described by an $\alpha$-particle moving with the same speed in the same magnetic field ?

$r$ = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$ $0.01$ = $\frac{mv}{e0.1}$ ....(1) $\\$ $r$ = $\frac{4m\times V}{2e \times 0.1}$ .....(2)$\\$ $(2)$ $\div$ $(1)$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{r}{0.01}$ = $\frac{4mVe\times 0.1}{2e \times 0.1 \times mv}$ = $\frac{4}{2}$ = $2$ $\Rightarrow$ $r$ = $0.02$ $m$ = $2$ cm.

**32.** An electron having a kinetic energy of $100$ $eV$ circulates in a path of radius $10$ $cm$ in a magnetic field. Find the magnetic field and the number of revolutions per second made by the electron.

$KE$ = $100ev$ = $1.6$ × $10^{–17}$ $J$ $\\$ $(1/2)$ × $9.1$ × $10^{–31}$ × $V^2$ = $1.6$ × $10^{–17}$ $J$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $V^2$ = $\frac{1.6$ \times $10^{–17 \times 2}}{9.1 \times 10^{-31}}$ = $0.35$ x $10^{14}$

or, $V$ = $0.591$ × $10^7$ m/s $\\$ Now $r$ = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{9.1 \times 10^{-13} \times 0.591 \times 10^{7} }{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times B}$ = $\frac{10}{100}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{9.1 \times 0.591}{1.6}$ x $\frac{10^{-23}}{10^{-19}}$ = $3.3613$ x $10^{-4}$ $T$ $\approx$ $3.4$ x $10^{-4}$ $T$

$T$ = $\frac{2\pi m}{qB}$ = $\frac{2 \times 3.14 \times 9.1\times 10^{-31}}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 3.4 \times 10^{-4}}$ $\\$ No. of Cycles per Second $f$ = $\frac{1}{T}$ $\\$ = $\frac{1.6 \times 3.4}{2 \times 3.14 \times 9.1}$ x $\frac{10^{-19} \times 10^{-4}}{10^{-31}}$ = $0.0951$ x $10^8$ $\approx$ $9.51$ x $10^6$$\\$ Note: $\therefore$ Puttig $\vec{B}$ $3.361$ × $10^{–4}$ $T$ We get $f$ = $9.4$ × $10^6$

**33.** Protons having kinetic energy $K$ emerge from an accelerator as a narrow beam. The beam is bent by a perpendicular magnetic field so that it just misses a
plane target kept at a distance $I$ in front of the
accelerator. Find the magnetic field.

Radius = $l$, K.E = $K$ $\\$ $L$ = $\frac{mV}{qB}$ $\Rightarrow$ $l$ = $\frac{\sqrt{2mk}}{qB}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{\sqrt{2mk}}{ql}$

**34.** A charged particle is accelerated through a potential difference of $12$ $kV$ and acquires a speed of $1.0$ x $10^6$ $m/s$. It is then injected perpendicularly into a magnetic field of strength $0.2$ $T$. Find the radius of the circle described by it.

$V$ = 12 $kv$ $E$ = $\frac{V}{l}$ Now,$F$ = $qe$ =$\frac{qv}{l}$ or, $a$ = $\frac{F}{m}$ = $\frac{qVl}{ml}$ $\\$ $v$ = $1$ x$10^6$ $m/s$ $\\$ or $V$ = $\sqrt{2 \times \frac{qV}{ml} \times l}$ = $\sqrt{2 \times \frac{q}{m} \times 12 \times 10^3}$ $\\$ or $1$ x $10^6$ = $\sqrt{2 \times \frac{q}{m} \times 12 \times 10^3}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $10^{12}$ = $24$ × $10^3$ × $\frac{q}{m}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{m}{q}$ = $\frac{24 \times 10^3 }{10^12}$ = $24$ x $10^{-9}$ $\\$ $r$ = $\frac{mV}{qB}$ = $\frac{24 \times 10^{-9} \times 1 \times 10^6}{2 \times 10^{-1}}$ = $12$ x $10^{-2}$ m = $12$ $cm$ $\\$

**35.** Doubly-ionized helium ions are projected with a speed of $10$ $km/s$ in a direction perpendicular to a uniform magnetic field of magnitude $1.0$ $T$. Find $\\$
(a) the force acting on an ion, $\\$
(b) the radius of the circle in which it circulates and $\\$
(c) the time taken by an ion to complete the circle.

$V$ = $10$ $Km/$$^'$ = $10^4$ $m/s$ $\\$ $B$ = $1$ $T$, $q$ = $2e$. $\\$ $(a)$ $F$ = $qVB$ = $2$ × $1.6$ × $10^{–19}$ × $10^4$ × $1$ = $3.2$ × $10^{–15}$ $N$ $\\$ $(b)$ $r$ = $\frac{mV}{qB}$ = $\frac{4 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-27} \times 10^4}{ 2 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 1}$ = $2$ x $\frac{10^{-23}}{10^{-19}}$ = $2$ x $10^{-4}$ $m$ $\\$ $(c)$ Time taken = $\frac{2\pi r}{V}$ = $\frac{2\pi mv}{qB \times V}$ $\frac{2 \pi \times 4 1.6 \times 10^{-27}}{2 \times 1.6 \times10^{-19} \times 1}$

= $4\pi$× $10^{–8}$ = $4$ × $3.14$ × $10{–8}$ = $12.56$ × $10^{–8}$ = $1.256$ × $10^{–7}$ $sec$.

**36.** A proton is projected with a velocity of $3 \times 10^6$ $m/s$ perpendicular to a uniform magnetic field of $0.6$ $T$. Find the acceleration of the proton.

$u$ = $3$ × $10^6$ $m/s$, $B$ = $0.6$ $T$, $m$ = $1.67$ × $10^{–27}$ $kg$ $\\$ $F$ = $quB$ , $qP$ = $1.6$ × $10^{–19}$ $C$ $\\$ or, $vec{a}$ = $\frac{F}{m}$ = $\frac{quB}{m}$ $\\$ =$\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 3 \times 10^{6} \times 10^{-1}}{1.67 \times 10^{-27}}$ $\\$ = $17.245$ × $10^13$ = $1.724$ × $10^4$ $m/s^2$

**37.** (a) An electron moves along a circle of radius $1$ $m$ in a perpendicular magnetic field of strength $0.50$ $T$. What would be its speed ? Is it reasonable ? $\\$
(b) If a proton moves along a circle of the same radius in the same magnetic field, what would be its speed ?

$(a)$ $R$ = $1$ $n$ , $B$= $0.5$ $T$ , $r$ = $\frac{mu}{qB}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $1$ = $\frac{9.1 \times 10^{-31} \times u}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 0.5}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{1.6 \times 0.5 \times 10^{-19}}{9.1 \times 10^{-31}}$ = $0.0879$ × $10^{10}$ $\approx$ $8.8$ × $10^{10}$ $m/s$$\\$ No, it is not reasonable as it is more than the speed of light. $\\$ $(b)$ $\frac{mu}{qB}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $1$ = $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-27} \times v}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 0.5}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $u$ = $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 0.5}{1.6 \times 10^{-27}}$ = $0.5$ x $10^8$ = $5$ x $10^7$ $m/s$

**38.** A particle of mass $m$ and positive charge $q$, moving with a uniform velocity $v$, enters a magnetic field $B$ as shown in figure $(34-E13)$.$\\$
(a) Find the radius of the circular arc it describes in the magnetic field,$\\$
(b) Find the angle subtended by the arc at the centre, $\\$
(c) How long does the particle stay inside the magnetic field ?$\\$
(d) Solve the three parts of the above problem if the charge $q$ on the
particle is negative.

$(a)$ Radius of circular arc = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$ $(b)$ Since MA is tangent to are ABC, described by the particle.$\\$ Hence $\angle{MAO}$ = 90° $\\$ Npw $\angle{NAC}$ = 90° {$\therefore$ NA is $\bot r$] $\\$ $\therefore$ $\angle{AOC}$ = $\angle{OCA}$ = $\theta$ [By geometry]$\\$ Then $\angle{AOC}$ = $180$ - $(\theta - + \theta)$ = $\pi$ - $20$ $\\$ $(c)$ Dist. Covered $l$ = $r\theta$ = $\frac{mv}{qB}$$(\pi - 2 \theta )$ $\\$ $t$ = $\frac{l}{v}$ = $\frac{m}{qB}$$(\pi - 2 \theta )$ $\\$ $(d)$ If the charge ‘$q$’ on the particle is negative. Then $\\$ $(i)$ Radius of Circular arc = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$ $(ii)$ In such a case the centre of the arc will lie with in the magnetic field, as seen $\\$ in the fig. Hence the angle subtended by the major arc = $\pi$ + $2\theta $ $\\$ $(iii)$ Similarly the time taken by the particle to cover the same path = $\frac{m}{qB}$ $(\pi + 2 \theta)$

**39.** A particle of mass $m$ and charge $q$ is projected into a region having a perpendicular magnetic field $B$. Find the angle of deviation $(figure 34-E14)$ of the particle as it comes out of the magnetic field if the width d of the region is very slightly smaller than $\\$
$(a)$ $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$
$(b)$ $\frac{mv}{2qB}$ $\\$
$(c)$ $\frac{2mv}{qB}$

Mass of the particle = $m$ , Charge = $q$ , Width = $d$ $\\$ $(a)$ if $d$ = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$ The $d$ is equal to radius. $\theta$ is the angle between the $\\$ radius and tangent which is equal to $\pi / 2$ (As shown in the figure) $\\$ $(b)$ if $\approx$ $\frac{mv}{2qB}$ distance travelled = $(1/2)$ of radius $\\$ Along x-directions $d$ = $V_X t$ [Since acceleration in this direction is $0$. Force acts along $\hat{j}$ directions]

$t$ = $\frac{d}{V_X}$ ....$(1)$ $\\$ $V_Y$ = $u_Y$ + $a_Y t$ = $\frac{0 + qu_x Bt}{m}$ = $\frac{qu_xBt}{m}$ $\\$ From $(1)$ putting the value of $t$, $V_Y$ = $\frac{qu_xBd}{mV_x}$ $\\$ $Tan$$\theta$ = $\frac{V_Y}{V_X}$ = $\frac{qBd}{mV_x}$ = $\frac{qBmV_X}{2qBmV_x}$ = $\frac{1}{2}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\theta$ = $\tan^{-1}$ $(\frac{1}{2})$ = $26.4$ $\approx$ $30^0$ = $\frac{\pi}{6}$ $\\$ $(c)$ $d$ $\approx$ $\frac{2mu}{qB}$ $\\$ Looking into the figure, the angle between the initial direction and final direction of velocity is $\pi$.

**40.** A narrow beam of singly-charged carbon ions, moving at a constant velocity of $6.0$ x $10$ $m/s$, is sent perpendicularly in a rectangular region having uniform magnetic field $B$ = $0.5$ $T$ $(figure 34-E15)$. It is found that two beams emerge from the field in the backward direction, the separations from the incident beam being $3.0$ $cm$ and $.5$ $cm$. Identify the isotopes present in the ion beam. Take the mass of an ion = $A(1.6 x 10)$ $kg$, where A is the mass number.

$u$ = $6$ × $10^4$ $m/s$, $B$ = $0.5$ $T$, $r1$ = $3/2$ = $1.5$ $cm$, $r2$ = $3.5/2$ $cm$ $\\$ $r_1$ = $\frac{mV}{qB}$ = $\frac{A \times (1.6 \times 10^{-27})\times 6 \times 10^4}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 0.5}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $1.5$ = A x $12$ x $10^{-4}$$\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $A$ = $\frac{1.5}{2 \times 10^{-4}}$ = $\frac{15000}{12}$ $\\$ $r_2$ = $\frac{mu}{qB}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{3.5}{2}$ = $\frac{A^{'} \times (1.6 \times 10^{-27})\times 6 \times 10^4}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 0.5}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $A^{'}$ = $\frac{3.5 \times 0.5 \times 10^{-19}}{2 \times 6 \times 10^4 \times 10^{-27}}$ = $\frac{3.5 \times 0.5 \times 10^4}{12}$ $\\$ $\frac{A}{A^{'}}$ = $\frac{1.5}{12 \times 10^{-4}}$ $\frac{12 \times 10^{-4}}{3.5 \times 0.5}$ = $\frac{6}{7}$ $\\$ Taking common ration = 2 (For Carbon). The isotopes used are $C^{12}$ and $C^{14}$

**41.** Fe * ions are accelerated through a potential difference of $500$ $V$ and are injected normally into a homogeneous magnetic field $B$ of strength $20.0$ $mT$. Find the radius of the circular paths followed by the isotopes with mass numbers $57$ and $58$. Take the mass of an ion = $A (1.6 \times 10^{-3})kg$ where A is the mass number.

$V$ = $500$ $V$ $B$ = $20$ $mT$ = $(2 \times 10^{–3})$ $T$

$E$ = $\frac{V}{d}$ $\frac{500}{d}$ = $\Rightarrow$ $F$ $\frac{q500}{d}$ $\Rightarrow$ $a$ $\frac{q500}{d}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $u^2$ = $2ad$ = $2$ x $\frac{q500}{dm}$ x $d$ $\Rightarrow$ $u^2$ = $\frac{1000 \times q}{m}$ $\Rightarrow$ $u$ = $\sqrt{\frac{1000 \times q}{m}}$ $\\$

$r_1$ = $\frac{m_1 \sqrt{1000 \times q_1}}{q_1\sqrt{m_1B}}$ = $\frac{\sqrt{m_1} \sqrt{1000}} {\sqrt{q_1}B}$ = $\frac{\sqrt{57 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-27} \times 10^3}}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 2 \times 10^{-3}}$ = $1.19$ x $10^{-2}$ $m$ = $119$ $cm$ $\\$ $r_1$ = $\frac{m_2 \sqrt{1000 \times q_2}}{q_2\sqrt{m_2 B}}$ = $\frac{\sqrt{m_2} \sqrt{1000}} {\sqrt{q_2}B}$ = $\frac{\sqrt{1000 \times 58 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-27}}}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 20 \times 10^{-3}}$ = $1.20$ x $10^{-2}$ $m$ = $120$ $cm$

**42.** A narrow beam of singly-charged potassium ions of kinetic energy $32$ ke $V$ is injected into a region of width $1.00$ $cm$ having a magnetic field of strength $0.500$ $T$ as shown in figure $(34-E16)$. The ions are collected at a screen $95.5$ $cm$ away from the field region. If the beam contains isotopes of atomic weights $39$ and $41$, find the separation between the points where these isotopes strike the screen. Take the mass of a potassium ion = $A$ $(1.6 \times 10^{-27})$ $kg$ where $A$ is the mass number.

For $K$ - $39$ : $m$ = $39$ $\times$ $1.6$ $\times$ $10^{-27}$ $kg$, $B$ = $5$ x $10^{-1}$ $T$, $q$ = $1.6$ x $10^{-19}$$C$, $K.E$ = $32$ $Kev$.

Velocity of project : = $(1/2)$ x $39$ x $(1.6 \times 10^{-27})$$v^2$ = $32$ x $10^3$ x $1.6$ x $10^{-27}$ $\Rightarrow$ $v$ = $4.050957468$ x $10^5$ $\\$

Through out the emotion the horizontal velocity remains constant .

$t$ = $\frac{0.01}{40.50957468 \times 10^5}$ = $24$ × $10^{–19}$ $sec$. [Time taken to cross the magnetic field]

Accln. In the region having magnetic field = $\frac{qvB}{m}$

= $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 4.050957468 \times 10^5 \times 0.5}{ 39 \times 1.6 \times 10{-27}}$ = $5193.535216$ × $10^8$ $m/s^2$

V(in vertical direction) = at = $5193.535216$ × $10^8$ × $24$ × $10^{–9}$ = $12464.48452$ $m/s^2$

Total time taken to reach the screen = $\frac{0.965}{40.5095746 8 \times 10^5}$ = $0.000002382$ $sec$.

Time gap = $2383$ × $10^{–9}$ – $24$ × $10^{–9}$ = $2358$ × $10^{–9}$ $sec$. $\\$ Distance moved vertically (in the time) = $12464.48452$ × $2358$ × $10^{–9}$ = $0.0293912545$ $m$ $\\$ $V^2$ = $2as$ $\Rightarrow$ $(12464.48452)^2$ = $2$ × $5193.535216$ × $10^8$ × $S$ $\Rightarrow$ $S$ = $0.1495738143$ × $10^{–3}$ $m$.

Net displacement from line = $0.0001495738143$ + $0.0293912545$ = $0.0295408283143$ $m$ $\\$ For $K$ – $41$ : $(1/2)$ × $41$ × $1.6$ × $10^{–27}$ $v$ = $32$ × $10^3$ $1.6$ × $10^{–19}$ $\Rightarrow$ $v$ = $39.50918387$ $m/s$.

$a$ = $\frac{qvB}{m}$ = $\frac{1.6 \times10^{19} \times 395091.8387 \times 0.5}{41 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-27}}$ = $4818.193154$ × $10^8$ $m/s^2$ $\\$ $t$ = (time taken for coming outside from magnetic field) = $\frac{0.01}{39501.8387}$ = $25 \times 10^{–9}$ $sec$. $\\$ $V$ = at (Vertical velocity) = $4818.193154$ × $10^8$ × $10^8$ $25$ × $10^{–9}$ = $12045.48289$ $m/s$. $\\$ (Time total to reach the screen) = $\frac{0.965}{395091.8387}$ = $0.000002442$

Time gap = $2442$ × $10^{–9}$ – $25$ × $10^{–9}$ = $2417$ × $10^{–9}$ $\\$ Distance moved vertically = $12045.48289$ × $2417$ × $10^{–9}$ = $0.02911393215$ $\\$ Now, $V^2$ = $2as$ $\Rightarrow$ $(12045.48289)^2$ = $2$ × $4818.193151$ × $S$ $\Rightarrow$ $S$ = $0.0001505685363$ $m$ $\\$ Net distance travelled = $0.0001505685363$ + $0.02911393215$ = $0.0292645006862$ $\\$ Net gap between $K$ – $39$ and $K$ – $41$ = $0.0295408283143$ – $0.0292645006862$ $\\$ = $0.0001763276281$ $m$ $\approx$ $0.176$ $mm$

**43.** Figure $(34-E17)$ shows a convex lens of focal length $12$ $cm$ lying in a uniform magnetic field $B$ of magnitude $1.2$ $T$ parallel to its principal axis. A particle having a charge $2.0$ x $10^{-3}$ $C$ and mass $2.0$ x $10^{-3}$ $kg$ is projected perpendicular to the plane of the diagram with a speed of $4.8$ try's. The particle moves along a circle with its centre on the principal axis at a distance of 18 cm from
the lens. Show that the image of the particle goes along • a circle and find the radius of that circle

The object will make a circular path, perpendicular to the plance of paper $\\$ Let the radius of the object be $r$ $\\$ $\frac{mV^2}{r}$ = $qvB$ = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$ Here object distance $K$ = $18$ $cm$.$\\$ = $\frac{1}{v}$ - $\frac{1}{u}$ = $\frac{1}{f}$ (lens eqn.) $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{1}{v}$ - $(\frac{1}{-18})$ $\frac{1}{12}$ $\Rightarrow$ $v$ = $36$ $cm$ $\\$ Let the radius of the circular path of image = $r^{'}$ $\\$ So magnification = $\frac{v}{u}$ = $\frac{r^{'}}{r}$ (magnetic path = $\frac{image height}{objective height}$) $\Rightarrow$ $r^{'}$ = $\frac{v}{u}$ $r$ $\Rightarrow$ $r^{'}$ = $\frac{36}{18}$ x $4$ = $8$ $cm$ $\\$ Hence radius of the circular path in which the image moves is $8$ $cm$.

**44.** Electrons emitted with negligible speed from an electron
gun are accelerated through a potential difference $V$ along the X-axis. These electrons emerge from a narrow- hole into a uniform magnetic field B directed along this axis. However, some of the electrons emerging from the hole make slightly divergent angles as shown in figure $(34-E18)$. Show that these paraxial electrons are refocused on the x-axis at a distance $\\$
$\sqrt{\frac{8 \pi^{2} mV}{eB^2}}$

Given magnetic field = $B$, $Pd$ = $V$, mass of electron = $m$, Charge = $q$, $\\$ Let electric field be ‘$E$’ $\therefore$ $E$ = $\frac{V}{R}$ , Force Experienced = $eE$ $\\$ Acceleration = $\frac{eE}{m}$ = $\frac{eE}{Rm}$ Now, $V^2$ = $2$ × $a$ × $S$ [$\therefore$ $x$ = $0$] $\\$ $\sqrt{\frac{2 \times e \times V \times R}{Rm}}$ = $\sqrt{\frac{2eV}{m}}$ $\\$ Time taken by particle to cover the arc = $\frac{2\pi m}{qB}$ = $\frac{2\pi m}{eB}$ $\\$ Since the acceleration is along ‘$Y$’ axis. Hence it travels along x axis in uniform velocity $\\$ Therefore, ${'}$ = $u$ × $t$ = $\sqrt{\frac{2em}{m}}$ x $\frac{2\pi m}{eB}$ = $\sqrt{\frac{8 \pi^{2} mV}{eB^2}}$

**45.** Two particles, each having a mass m are placed at a
separation $d$ in a uniform magnetic field $B$ as shown in figure $(34-E19)$. They have opposite charges of equal magnitude $q$. At time $t$ = $0$, the particles are projected towards each other, each with a speed $u$. Suppose the Coulomb force between the charges is switched off. $\\$
(a) Find the maximum value $v_m$ of the projection speed so that the two particles do not collide, $\\$
(b) What would be the minimum and maximum separation -between the particles if $v$ = $v_m /2$? $\\$
(c) At what instant will a collision occur between the particles if $v$ = $2v_m$? $\\$
$(d)$ Suppose $v$ = $2v_m$ and the collision between the particles is completely inelastic. Describe the motion after the collision.

None

$(a)$ The particulars will not collide if $\\$ $d$ = $r_1$ + $r_2$ $\Rightarrow$ $d$ = $\frac{mV_m}{qB}$ + $\frac{mV_m}{qB}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $d$ = $\frac{2mV_m}{qB}$ $\Rightarrow$ $V_m$ = $\frac{qBd}{2m}$ $\\$ $(b)$ $V$ = $\frac{Vm}{2}$ $\\$ $d_1^{'}$ = $r_1$ + $r_2$ = $2(\frac{m \times qBd}{2 \times 2m \times qB})$ = $\frac{d}{2}$ (min. dist.)

Max. distance $d_2^{'}$ = $d$ + $2r$ = $d$ + $\frac{d}{2}$ = $\frac{3d}{2}$ $\\$ $(c)$ $V$ = $2V_m$ $\\$ $r_1^{'}$ = $\frac{m_2V_m}{qB}$ = $\frac{m \times 2 \times qBd}{2n \times qB}$ , $r_2$ = $d$ $\therefore$ the arc is $1/6$ $\\$ $(d)$ $V_m$ = $\frac{qBd}{2m}$ $\\$ The particles will collide at point P. At point p, both the particles will have motion m in upward direction. Since the particles collide inelastically the stick together. $\\$ Distance l between centres = $d$, $Sin$ $\theta$ = $\frac{l}{2r}$ $\\$ Velocity upward = $v$ $cos$ $90$ – $\theta$ = $V$ $sin$ $\theta$ = $V$ $sin$ $\theta$ = $\frac{Vl}{2r}$ $\\$ $\frac{mv^2}{r}$ = $qvB$ $\rightarrow$ $r$ = $\frac{mv}{qB}$ $\\$ $V$ $sin$ $\theta$ = $\frac{vl}{2r}$ = $\frac{vl}{2\frac{mv}{qb}}$ = $\frac{qBd}{2m}$ $V_m$ $\\$ Hence the combined mass will move with velocity $V_m$

**46.** A uniform magnetic field of magnitude $0.20$ $T$ exists in space from east to west. With what speed should a particle of mass $0.010$ $g$ and having a charge $1.0$ x $10^{-3}$ $C$ be projected from south to north so that
it moves with a uniform velocity ?

$B$ = $0.20$ $T$, $u$ = ? $m$ = $0.010g$ = $10^{–5}$ kg, $q$ = $1$ × $10^{–5}$ C $\\$ Force due to magnetic field = Gravitational force of attraction $\\$ So, $quB$ = $mg$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $1$ × $10^{–5}$ × $u$ × $2$ × $10^{–1}$ = $1$ × $10^{–5}$ × $9.8$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $u$ = $\frac{9.8 \times 10^{-5}}{2 \times 10^{-6}}$ = $49$ $m/s$ $\\$

**47.** A particle moves in a circle of diameter $1.0$ $cm$ under the action of a magnetic field of $0.40$ $T$. An electric field of $200$ $V/m$ makes the path straight. Find the charge/mass ratio of the particle.

$r$ = $0.5$ $cm$ = $0.5$ × $10^{–2}$ $m$ $\\$ $B$ = $0.4$ $T$, $E$ = $200$ $V/m$ $\\$ The path will straighten, if $qE$ = $quB$ $\Rightarrow$ $E$ = $\frac{rqB \times B}{m}$ [$\therefore$ $r$ =$\frac{mv}{qB}$] $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $E$ = $\frac{rq \times B}{m}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{q}{m}$ = $\frac{E}{B^2 r}$ = $\frac{200}{0.4 \times 0.4 \times 0.5 \times 10 \times 2}$ = $2.5$ × $10^5$ $c/kg$ $\\$

**48.** A proton goes undeflected in a crossed electric and magnetic field (the fields are perpendicular to each other) at a speed of $2.0$ x $10^{3}$ $m/s$. The velocity is
perpendicular to both the fields. When the electric field is switched off, the proton moves along a circle of radius $4.0$ $cm$. Find the magnitudes of the electric and the magnetic fields. Take the mass of the proton = $1.6$ x $10^{27}$ $kg$.

$M_P$ = $1.6$ × $10^{–27}$ $Kg$ $\\$ $u$= $2$ × $10^5$ $m/s$ $r$ = $4$ $cm$ = $4$ × $10^{–2}$ $m$ $\\$ Since the proton is undeflected in the combined magnetic and electric field. Hence force due to both the fields must be same.$\\$ i.e. $qE$ = $quB$ $\Rightarrow$ $E$ = $uB$ $\\$ Won, when the electricfield is stopped, then if forms a circle due to force of magnetic field $\\$ We know $r$ = $\frac{mu}{qB}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $4$ x $10^2$ = $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-27} \times 2 \times 10^5}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times B}$ $\\$

$\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-27} \times 2 \times 10^5}{4 \times 10^2 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times B}$ = $0.5$ × $10^{–1}$ = $0.005$ $T$ $E$ = $uB$ = $2$ × $10^5$ × $0.05$ = $1$ × $10^4$ $N/C$

**49.** A particle having a charge of $5.0$ $\mu$$C$ and a mass of $5.0$ x $10^{-12}$ $kg$ is projected with a speed of $1.0$ $km/s$ in a magnetic field of magnitude $5.0$$mT$. The angle between the magnetic field and the velocity is $sin^{-1}$ $(0.90)$. Show that the path of the particle will be a helix. Find the diameter of the helix and its pitch.

$q$ = $5\mu F$ = $5$ × $10^{–6}$ $C$, $m$ = $5$ × $10^{–12}$ $kg$, $V$ = $1$ $km/s$ = $10^3$ $m/^{'}$ $\theta$ = $Sin^{–1}$ $(0.9)$, $B$ = $5$ × $10^{–3}$ $T$ $\\$ We have $mv^{'2}$ = $qv^{'}B$ $r$ = $\frac{mv^{'}}{qB}$ = $\frac{mvsin\theta}{qB}$ = $\frac{5\times 10^{12}\times 10^3 \times 9}{5 \times 10^{-6} + 5 \times 10^{3} + 10}$ = $0.18$ $metre$

Hence dimeter = $36$ $cm$.,

Pitch = $\frac{2\pi r}{v sin \theta}$ = $v$ $cos$ $\theta$ = $\frac{2 \times 3.1416 \times 0.1 \times 1 \times \sqrt{1 - 0.51}}{0.9}$ = $0.54$ $metre$ = $54$ $mc$. $\\$ The velocity has a x-component along with which no force acts so that the particle, moves with uniform velocity.$\\$ The velocity has a y-component with which is accelerates with acceleration a. with the Vertical$\\$ component it moves in a circular crosssection. Thus it moves in a helix.

**50.** A proton projected in a magnetic field of $0.020$ $T$ travels along a helical path of radius $5.0$ $cm$ and pitch $20$ $cm$. Find the components of the velocity of the proton along and perpendicular to the magnetic field. Take the mass of the proton = $1.6$ x $10.2^{-27}$ $kg$.

$\vec{B}$ = $0.020$ $T$ $M_P$ = $1.6$ × $10^{–27}$ $Kg$ $\\$ Pitch = $20$ $cm$ = $2$ × $10^{–1}$ $m$ $\\$ Radius = $5$ $cm$ = $5$ × $10^{–2}$ $m$ $\\$ We know for a helical path, the velocity of the proton has got two components $\theta_{\perp}$ & $\theta_{H}$

Now, $r$ = $\frac{m\theta_{\perp}}{qb}$ $\Rightarrow$ $5$ × $10^{–2}$ = $\frac{1.6 \times 10^{-27} \times \theta _{\perp}}{1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 2 \times 10^{-2}}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\theta_{\perp}$ = $\frac{5 \times 10^{-2} \times 1.6 \times 10^{-19} \times 2 \times 10^{-2}} {1.6 \times 10^{-19} }$ = $1$ x $10^{5}$ $m/s$ $\\$ However, $\theta_H$ remains constant $\\$ $T$ =$\frac{2\pi m}{qB}$ $\\$ Pitch = $\theta_H$ ×$T$ or, $\theta_H$ = $\frac{pitch}{T}$ $\\$ $\theta_H$ = $\frac{2 \times 10^{-1}}{2 \times 3.14 \times 1.6 \times 10^{-27}}$ x $1.6$ x $10^{-19}$ x $2$ x $10^{-2}$ = $0.6369$ x $10^5$ $\approx$ $6.4$ x $10^4$ $m/s$

**51.** A particle having mass $m$ and charge $q$ is released from the origin in a region in which electric field and magnetic field are given by $\\$
$\vec{B}$ = - $B_{0}$$\vec j$ and $\vec E$ = $E_0$ $\vec k$.$\\$
Find the speed of the particle as a function of its z-coordinate.

Velocity will be along x – z plane $\\$ $\vec{B}$ = - $B_{0}$$\vec j$ $\vec E$ = $E_0$ $\vec k$ $\\$ $F$ = $q$ ($\vec E$ + $\vec V$ x $\vec B$ = $q$ = [$E_0$$\hat{k}$ + ($u_x$ $\hat i$ + $u_x$ $\hat k$)(-$B_0$$\hat{j}$)] = $(qE_0)$$\hat k$ = $(u_x B_0)$$\hat{k}$ + $(u_z B_0)$$\hat{i}$ $\\$ $F_Z$ = ($qE_0 - u_XB_0$) $\\$ Since $u_x$ = $0$ , $F_Z$ = $qE_0$ $\Rightarrow$ $a_z$ = $\frac{qE_0}{m}$, So, $V^2$ = u$^2$ + $2as$ $\Rightarrow$ $v^2$ = 2$\frac{qE_0}{m}$$Z$[distance along Z diretion be z] $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $V$ = $\sqrt{\frac{2qE_0Z}{m}}$

**52.** An electron is emitted with negligible speed from the negative plate of a parallel plate capacitor charged to a potential difference $V$. The separation between the plates is $d$ and a magnetic field $B$ exists in the space as shown in figure $(34-E20)$. Show that the electron will fail to strike the upper plate if $\\$
$d$ > $\big(\frac{2m_pV}{eB^{2}_0}\big)$$^{1/2}$

The force experienced first is due to the electric field due to the capacitor $\\$ $E$ = $\frac{V}{d}$ $F$ = $eE$ $\\$ $a$ = $\frac{eE}{m_e}$ [Where e $\rightarrow$ charge of electron $m_e$ $\rightarrow$ mass of electron] $\\$ $v^2$ = $u^2$ + $2as$ $\Rightarrow$ $v^2$ = $2$ x $\frac{eE}{m_e}$ x $d$ = $\frac{2 \times e \times V \times d}{dm_e}$ $\\$ or $v$ = $\sqrt{\frac{2eV}{m_e}}$ $\\$ Now, The electron will fail to strike the upper plate only when d is greater than radius of the are thus formed. $\\$ or, $d$ > $\frac{m_e \times \sqrt{\frac{2eV}{m_e}} }{eB}$ $\Rightarrow$ $d$ > $\frac{\sqrt{2m_eV}}{eB^2}$

**53.** A rectangular coil of $100$ turns has length $5$ $cm$ and width $4$ $cm$. It is placed with its plane parallel to a uniform magnetic field and a current of $2$ $A$ is sent through the coil. Find the magnitude of the magnetic field $B$, if the torque acting on the coil is $0.2$ $N-m$.

$\tau$ = $ni$$\vec A$ x $\vec B$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\tau$ = $ni$ $AB$ $sin$ $90^0$ $\Rightarrow$ $0.2$ = $100$ x $2$ x $5$ x $4$ x $10^{-4}$ x $B$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{0.2}{100 \times 2 \times 5 \times 4 \times 10^{-4}}$ = $0.5$ $Tesla$

**54.** A $50$-$turn$ circular coil of radius $2.0$ $cm$ carrying a current of $5.0$ $A$ is rotated in a magnetic field of strength $0.20$ $T$.$\\$
(a) What is the maximum torque that acts on the coil ? $\\$
(b) In a particular position of the coil, the torque acting on it is half of this maximum. $\\$
What is the angle between the magnetic field and the plane of the coil ?

$n$ = $50$, $r$ = $0.02$ $m$ $\\$ $A$ = $\pi$ × $(0.02)^2$, $B$ = $0.02$ $T$ $\\$ $i$ = $5$ $A$, $\mu$ = $niA$ = $50$ × $5$ × $\pi$ × $4$ × $10^{–4}$ $\\$ $\tau$ is max. when $\theta$ = $90^0$ $\\$ $\tau$ = $\mu$ × $B$ = $\mu B$ $Sin$ $90°$ = $\mu B$ = $50$ × $5$ × $3.14$ × $4$ × $10^{–4}$ × $2 $× $10^{–1}$ = $6.28$ × $10^{–2}$ $N-M$ $\\$ Given $\tau$ = $(1/2)$ $\tau_max$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $Sin$ $\theta$ = $(1/2)$ or, $\theta$ = $30^0$ = Angle between area vector & magnetic field. $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ Angle between magnetic field and the plane of the coil = $90°$ – $30°$ = $60°$

**55.** A rectangular loop of sides $20$ $cm$ and $10$ $cm$ carries a current of $5.0$ $A$. A uniform magnetic field of magnitude $0.20$ $T$ exists parallel to the longer side of the loop.$\\$
(a) What is the force acting on the loop ? $\\$
(b) What is the torque acting on the loop ?

$l$ = $20$ $cm$ = $20$ × $10^{–2}$$m$ $\\$ $B$ = $10$ $cm$ = $10$ × $10^{–2}$ $m$ $\\$ $i$ = $5$ $A$, $B$ = $0.2$ $T$ $\\$ $(a)$ There is no force on the sides $AB$ and $CD$. But the force on the sides $AD$ and $BC$ are opposite. So they cancel each other. $\\$ $(b)$ Torque on the loop $\\$ $\tau$ = $ni$$\vec A$ x $\vec B$ = $niAB$ $Sin$ $90^0$ $\\$ = $1$ × $5$ × $20$ × $10^{–2}$ × $10$ × $10^{–2}$ $0.2$ = $2$ × $10^{–2}$ = $0.02$ $N-M$ $\\$ Parallel to the shorter side.

**56.** A circular coil of radius $2.0$ $cm$ has $500$ turns in it and carries a current of $1.0$ $A$. Its axis makes an angle of $30°$ with the uniform magnetic field of magnitude $0.40T$ that exists in the space. Find the torque acting on the coil.

$n$ = $500$, $r$ = $0.02$ $m$, $\theta$ = $30°$ $\\$ $i$ = $1A$, $B$ = $4$ × $10^{–1}$ $T$ $\\$ $i$ = $\mu$ × $B$ = $\mu$ $B$ $Sin$ $30°$ = $ni$ $AB$ $Sin$ $30°$ $\\$ = $500$ × $1$ × $3.14$ × $4$ × $10^{–4}$ × $4$ × $10^{–1}$ × $(1/2)$ = $12.56$ × $10^{–2}$ = $0.12564$ $\approx$ $0.13$ $N-M$ $\\$

**57.** A circular loop carrying a current $i$ has wire of total length $L$. A uniform magnetic field $B$ exists parallel to the plane of the loop, $\\$
(a) Find the torque on the loop. $\\$
(b) If the same length of the wire is used to form a square loop, what would be the torque ? Which is larger ?

$(a)$ radius = $r$ Circumference = $L$ = $2\pi r$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $r$ = $\frac{L}{2 \pi}$ $\\$ $\Rightarrow$ $\pi r^2$ = $\frac{\pi L^2}{4 \pi^2}$ = $\frac{L^2}{4\pi}$ $\\$ $\tau$ = $i$ $\vec{A}$ x $\vec B$ = $\frac{iL^2B}{4\pi}$ $\\$ $(b)$ Circumfernce = $L$ $\\$ $4S$ = $L$ $\Rightarrow$ $S$ = $\frac{L}{4}$ $\\$ Area = $S^2$ = $(\frac{L}{4})^2$ = $\frac{L^2}{16}$ $\\$ $\tau$ = $i$ $\vec A$ $\vec B$ = $\frac{iL2B}{16}$ $\\$

**58.** A square coil of edge I having $n$ turns carries a current$i$. It is kept on a smooth horizontal plate. A uniform magnetic field $B$ exists in a direction parallel to an edge-The total mass of the coil is $M$. What should be the minimum value of $B$ for which the coil will start tipping over ?

58 None

SolutionsEdge = $l$, Current = $i$ Turns= $n$,$\\$ mass = $M$$\\$ Magnetic filed = $B$ $\\$ $\tan$ = $B$ Sin $90°$ = $\mu B$ $\\$ Min Torque produced must be able to balance the torque produced due to weight $\\$ Now, $\tan B$ = $\tan$ Weight $\\$ $\mu B$ = $\mu g$ ($\frac{1}{2}$) $\Rightarrow$ $n$ x $i$ x $l^2$$B$ = $\mu g$($\frac{1}{2}$) $\Rightarrow$ $B$ = $\frac{\mu g}{2 nil}$ $\\$

**59.** Consider a nonconducting ring of radius $r$ and mass $m$ which has a total charge $q$ distributed uniformly on it $\\$
The ring is rotated about its axis with an angular speed $\omega$.$\\$
(a) Find the equivalent electric current in the ring$\\$
(b) Find the magnetic moment $p$ of the ring,$\\$
(c) Show that $\mu$ = $\frac{q}{2 m}$ where $I$ is the angular momentum of the ring about its axis of rotation.

**60.** Consider a nonconducting ring of radius $r$ and mass $m$ which has a total charge $q$ distributed uniformly on it $\\$
The ring is rotated about its axis with an angular speed $\omega$.$\\$
(a) Find the equivalent electric current in the ring$\\$
(b) Find the magnetic moment $p$ of the ring,$\\$
(c) Show that $\mu$ = $\frac{q}{2 m}$ where $I$ is the angular momentum of the ring about its axis of rotation.

**61.** Consider a nonconducting ring of radius $r$ and mass $m$ which has a total charge $q$ distributed uniformly on it $\\$
The ring is rotated about its axis with an angular speed $\omega$.$\\$
(a) Find the equivalent electric current in the ring$\\$
(b) Find the magnetic moment $p$ of the ring,$\\$
(c) Show that $\mu$ = $\frac{q}{2 m}$ where $I$ is the angular momentum of the ring about its axis of rotation.

(a) $i$ = $\frac{q}{t}$ = $\frac{q}{(2\pi \omega)}$ = $\frac{q\omega}{2 \pi}$ $\\$ (b) $\mu$ = n ia = i A [$\therefore$ n = $1$ ] $\frac{q \omega \pi r^2}{2 \pi}$ = $\frac{q\omega r^2}{2}$ $\\$ (c) $\mu$ = $\frac{q\omega r^2}{2}$, $L$ = $I\omega$ = $mr^\omega$ , $\frac{\mu}{L}$ = $\frac{q\omega r^2}{2mr^2\omega}$ = $\frac{q}{2m}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\mu$ = ($\frac{q}{2m}L$) $\\$

**62.** Consider a nonconducting plate of radius $r$ and mass $m$ which has $a$ charge $q$ distributed uniformly over it. The plate is rotated about its axis with an angular speed $\omega$. Show that the magnetic moment $\mu$ and the angular
momentum $I$ of the plate are related as $\mu$ = $\frac{q}{2 m}l$.

$dp$ on the small length $dx$ is $\frac{q}{\pi r^2}$$2\pi x dx$.$\\$ $di$ = $\frac{q2\pi \times dx}{\pi r^2 t}$ = $\frac{q2\pi xdx\omega}{\pi r^2 q 2 \pi}$ = $\frac{q\omega}{\pi r^2}\times dx$ $\\$ $d\mu$ = $n$ $di$ $A$ = $di$ $A$ = $\frac{q\omega xdx}{\pi r^2}\pi x^2$

$\mu$ = $\int_0^\mu$ $d\mu$ = $\int_0^r$$\frac{q\omega}{r^2}x^3 dx$ = $\frac{q\omega}{r^2}$ $[\frac{x^4}{4}]^r$ = $\frac{q\omega r^4}{r^2 \times 4}$ = $\frac{q \omega r^2}{4}$ $\\$ $l$ = $I\omega $ = $(1/2)$ $mr^2\omega$ [$\therefore$ M.l for disc is $(1/2)$ $mr^2$] $\\$ $\frac{\mu}{l}$ = $\frac{q\omega r^2}{4 \times \frac{1}{2}mr^2 \omega}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\frac{\mu}{l}$ = $\frac{q}{2m}$ $\Rightarrow$ $\mu$ =$\frac{q}{2m}l$ $\\$

**63.** Consider a solid sphere of radius $r$ and mass $m$ which has a charge $q$ distributed uniformly over its volume. The sphere is rotated about a diameter with an angular speed $\omega$. Show that the magnetic moment $\mu$ and the angular momentum $I$ of the sphere are related as $\\$
$\mu$ = $\frac{q}{2m}l$

Considering a strip of width $dx$ at a distance $x$ from centre,$\\$ $dq$ = $\frac{q}{(\frac{4}{3})\pi R^3}$ $4\pi x^2 dx\omega$ $\\$ $di$ = $\frac{dq}{dt}$ = $\frac{q4\pi x^2 dx}{(\frac{4}{3})\pi R^3 t}$ = $\frac{3qx^2 dx \omega}{R^3 2 \pi}$ $\\$ $d\mu$ = $di$ x $A$ = $\frac{3qX^2dx\omega}{R^3 2\pi}$ $4\pi x^2$ = $\frac{6q\omega}{R^3}x^4dx$ $\\$ $\mu$ = $\int_0^{\mu} d\mu$ = $\int_0^{R} \frac{6q\omega}{R^3}x^4 dx$ = $\frac{6q\omega}{R^3}$ $[\frac{x^5}{5}]^R _0$ = $\frac{6q\omega}{R^3}$$\frac{R^5}{5}$ = $\frac{6}{5}q\omega R^2$