# Chapter 30

```Chapter 30
1. The flux Φ B = BA cosθ does not change as the loop is rotated. Faraday’s law only
leads to a nonzero induced emf when the flux is changing, so the result in this instance is
zero.
2. Using Faraday’s law, the induced emf is
d (π r 2 )
d ( BA )
dΦB
dA
dr
=−
= −B
= −B
= −2π rB
ε =−
dt
dt
dt
dt
dt
= −2π ( 0.12m )( 0.800T )( −0.750m/s )
= 0.452V.
3. The total induced emf is given by
ε = −N
dΦB
d
di
⎛ dB ⎞
2 di
= − NA ⎜
⎟ = − NA ( μ 0 ni ) = − N μ 0 nA = − N μ 0 n(π r )
dt
dt
dt
dt
⎝ dt ⎠
2 ⎛ 1.5 A ⎞
= −(120)(4p ×10 -7 T ⋅ m A)(22000/m) p ( 0.016m ) ⎜
⎟
⎝ 0.025 s ⎠
= 0.16V.
Ohm’s law then yields i =| ε | / R = 0.016 V / 5.3Ω = 0.030 A .
4. (a) We use ε = –dΦB/dt = –πr2dB/dt. For 0 < t < 2.0 s:
ε = − pr 2
dB
2 ⎛ 0.5T ⎞
−2
= − p ( 0.12m ) ⎜
⎟ = −1.1× 10 V.
dt
2.0s
⎝
⎠
(b) For 2.0 s < t < 4.0 s: ε ∝ dB/dt = 0.
(c) For 4.0 s < t < 6.0 s:
ε = − pr 2
b
g FGH 6.0−s0−.54T.0sIJK = 11. × 10
dB
. m
= − p 012
dt
2
−2
V.
5. The field (due to the current in the straight wire) is out of the page in the upper half of
the circle and is into the page in the lower half of the circle, producing zero net flux, at
any time. There is no induced current in the circle.
1165
1166
CHAPTER 30
6. From the datum at t = 0 in Fig. 30-35(b) we see 0.0015 A = Vbattery /R, which implies
that the resistance is
R = (6.00 μV)/(0.0015 A) = 0.0040 Ω.
Now, the value of the current during 10 s < t < 20 s leads us to equate
(Vbattery + ε induced)/R = 0.00050 A.
This shows that the induced emf is ε induced = −4.0 μV. Now we use Faraday’s law:
dΦB
dB
ε = − dt = −A dt = −A a .
Plugging in ε = − 4.0 ×10−6 V and A = 5.0 × 10−4 m2, we obtain a = 0.0080 T/s.
7. (a) The magnitude of the emf is
ε =
dΦ B
d
=
6.0t 2 + 7.0t = 12t + 7.0 = 12 2.0 + 7.0 = 31 mV.
dt
dt
c
h
b g
(b) Appealing to Lenz’s law (especially Fig. 30-5(a)) we see that the current flow in the
loop is clockwise. Thus, the current is to the left through R.
8. The resistance of the loop is
R=ρ
π ( 0.10 m )
L
= (1.69 × 10−8 Ω ⋅ m )
= 1.1× 10−3 Ω.
2
−3
A
π ( 2.5×10 m ) / 4
We use i = |ε|/R = |dΦB/dt|/R = (πr2/R)|dB/dt|. Thus
−3
dB
iR (10 A ) (1.1× 10 Ω )
=
=
= 1.4 T s.
2
dt π r 2
π ( 0.05 m )
9. The amplitude of the induced emf in the loop is
ε m = Aμ 0 ni0ω = (6.8 × 10−6 m 2 )(4p × 10 -7 T ⋅ m A)(85400 / m)(1.28 A)(212 rad/s)
= 1.98 × 10−4 V.
10. (a) The magnetic flux Φ B through the loop is given by
Φ B = 2 B ( πr 2 2 ) ( cos 45° ) = πr 2 B
2.
1167
Thus,
π ( 3.7 ×10−2 m ) ⎛ 0 − 76 × 10−3 T ⎞
π r 2 ⎛ ΔB ⎞
dΦB
d ⎛ π r2B ⎞
ε =−
=− ⎜
⎟=−
⎜
⎟
⎜
⎟=−
−3
dt
dt ⎝ 2 ⎠
2 ⎝ Δt ⎠
2
⎝ 4.5 × 10 s ⎠
= 5.1× 10−2 V.
2
(a)
G The direction of the induced current is clockwise when viewed along the direction of
B.
11. (a) It should be emphasized that the result, given in terms of sin(2π ft), could as easily
be given in terms of cos(2πft) or even cos(2πft + φ) where φ is a phase constant as
discussed in Chapter 15. The angular position θ of the rotating coil is measured from
some reference line (or plane), and which line one chooses will affect whether the
magnetic flux should be written as BA cosθ, BA sinθ or BA cos(θ + φ). Here our choice is
such that Φ B = BA cosθ . Since the coil is rotating steadily, θ increases linearly with time.
Thus, θ = ωt (equivalent to θ = 2πft) if θ is understood to be in radians (and ω would be
the angular velocity). Since the area of the rectangular coil is A=ab, Faraday’s law leads
to
d ( BA cos θ )
d cos ( 2π ft )
= − NBA
= N Bab 2π f sin ( 2π ft )
ε = −N
dt
dt
which is the desired result, shown in the problem statement. The second way this is
written (ε0 sin(2π ft)) is meant to emphasize that the voltage output is sinusoidal (in its
time dependence) and has an amplitude of ε0 = 2πf NabB.
(b) We solve
ε0 = 150 V = 2π f NabB
when f = 60.0 rev/s and B = 0.500 T. The three unknowns are N, a, and b which occur in
a product; thus, we obtain Nab = 0.796 m2.
12. To have an induced emf, the magnetic field must be perpendicular (or have a nonzero
component perpendicular) to the coil, and must be changing with time.
G
(a) For B = (4.00 ×10−2 T/m) ykˆ , dB / dt = 0 and hence ε = 0.
(b) None.
G
(c) For B = (6.00 ×10−2 T/s)tkˆ ,
dΦB
dB
ε = − dt = −A dt = −(0.400 m × 0.250 m)(0.0600 T/s) = −6.00 mV,
or |ε| = 6.00 mV.
1168
CHAPTER 30
(d) Clockwise.
G
(e) For B = (8.00 ×10−2 T/m ⋅ s) yt kˆ ,
ΦB = (0.400)(0.0800t) ∫ ydy = 1.00 ×10−3 t ,
in SI units. The induced emf is ε = − d ΦB / dt = −1.00 mV, or |ε| = 1.00 mV.
(f) Clockwise.
(g) Φ B = 0 ⇒ ε = 0 .
(h) None.
(i) Φ B = 0 ⇒ ε = 0 .
(j) None.
13. The amount of charge is
q (t ) =
1
A
1.20 × 10−3 m 2
[Φ B (0) − Φ B (t )] = [ B(0) − B(t )] =
[1.60 T − ( − 1.60 T)]
13.0 Ω
R
R
= 2.95 × 10−2 C .
14. Figure 30-40(b) demonstrates that dB / dt (the slope of that line) is 0.003 T/s. Thus,
in absolute value, Faraday’s law becomes
ε =−
dΦB
d ( BA)
dB
=−
= −A
dt
dt
dt
where A = 8 ×10−4 m2. We related the induced emf to resistance and current using Ohm’s
law. The current is estimated from Fig. 30-40(c) to be i = dq / dt = 0.002 A (the slope of
that line). Therefore, the resistance of the loop is
| ε | A | dB / dt | (8.0 × 10−4 m 2 )(0.0030 T/s)
R=
=
=
= 0.0012 Ω .
i
i
0.0020 A
15. (a) Let L be the length of a side of the square circuit. Then the magnetic flux through
the circuit is Φ B = L2 B / 2 , and the induced emf is
1169
εi = −
dΦB
L2 dB
.
=−
2 dt
dt
Now B = 0.042 – 0.870t and dB/dt = –0.870 T/s. Thus,
εi =
(2.00 m) 2
(0.870 T / s) = 1.74 V.
2
The magnetic field is out of the page and decreasing so the induced emf is
counterclockwise around the circuit, in the same direction as the emf of the battery. The
total emf is
ε + εi = 20.0 V + 1.74 V = 21.7 V.
(b) The current is in the sense of the total emf (counterclockwise).
16. (a) Since the flux arises from a dot product of vectors, the result of one sign for B1
and B2 and of the opposite sign for B3 (we choose the minus sign for the flux from B1 and
B2, and therefore a plus sign for the flux from B3). The induced emf is
dΦB
⎛dB1
dB2
dB3⎞
ε = −Σ dt = A ⎜ dt + dt − dt ⎟
⎠
⎝
=(0.10 m)(0.20 m)(2.0 × 10−6 T/s + 1.0 ×10−6 T/s −5.0×10−6 T/s)
= −4.0×10−8 V.
The minus sign means that the effect is dominated by the changes in B3. Its magnitude
(using Ohm’s law) is |ε| /R = 8.0 μA.
(b) Consideration of Lenz’s law leads to the conclusion that the induced current is
therefore counterclockwise.
17. Equation 29-10 gives the field at the center of the large loop with R = 1.00 m and
current i(t). This is approximately the field throughout the area (A = 2.00 × 10–4 m2)
enclosed by the small loop. Thus, with B = μ0i/2R and i(t) = i0 + kt, where i0 = 200 A and
k = (–200 A – 200 A)/1.00 s = – 400 A/s,
we find
(a) B (t = 0) =
μ 0i0
2R
( 4π×10
=
( 4π×10
(b) B (t = 0.500s) =
−7
H/m ) ( 200A )
2 (1.00m )
−7
= 1.26 ×10−4 T,
H/m ) ⎡⎣ 200A − ( 400A/s )( 0.500s ) ⎤⎦
2 (1.00m )
= 0, and
1171
be in radians (here, ω = 2πf is the angular velocity of the coil in radians per second, and f
= 1000 rev/min ≈ 16.7 rev/s is the frequency). Since the area of the rectangular coil is A =
(0.500 m) × (0.300 m) = 0.150 m2, Faraday’s law leads to
ε = −N
b
g
b g
d BA cosθ
d cos 2 πft
= − NBA
= NBA2 πf sin 2 πft
dt
dt
b g
which means it has a voltage amplitude of
ε max = 2π fNAB = 2π (16.7 rev s )(100 turns ) ( 0.15 m 2 ) ( 3.5T ) = 5.50 ×103 V .
20. We note that 1 gauss = 10–4 T. The amount of charge is
N
2 NBA cos 20°
[ BA cos 20° − (− BA cos 20°)] =
R
R
−4
2
2(1000)(0.590 × 10 T)π(0.100 m) (cos 20°)
=
= 1.55 ×10−5 C .
85.0 Ω + 140 Ω
q (t ) =
Note that the axis of the coil is at 20°, not 70°, from the magnetic field of the Earth.
21. (a) The frequency is
f=
=
= 40 Hz .
2π
2π
(b) First, we define angle relative to the plane of Fig. 30-44, such that the semicircular
wire is in the θ = 0 position and a quarter of a period (of revolution) later it will be in the
θ = π/2 position (where its midpoint will reach a distance of a above the plane of the
figure). At the moment it is in the θ = π/2 position, the area enclosed by the “circuit” will
appear to us (as we look down at the figure) to that of a simple rectangle (call this area A0,
which is the area it will again appear to enclose when the wire is in the θ = 3π/2 position).
Since the area of the semicircle is πa2/2, then the area (as it appears to us) enclosed by the
circuit, as a function of our angle θ, is
A = A0 +
πa 2
cosθ
2
where (since θ is increasing at a steady rate) the angle depends linearly on time, which
we can write either as θ = ωtG or θ = 2πft if we take t = 0 to be a moment when the arc is
in the θ = 0 position. Since B is uniform (in space) and constant (in time), Faraday’s law
1175
Φ B = ∫ d Φ B = ∫ ( 4t 2 yA ) dy = 2t 2 A3 .
A
0
ε =
dΦ B
= 4 tA 3 .
dt
At t = 2.5 s, the magnitude of the induced emf is 8.0 × 10–5 V.
(b) Its “direction” (or “sense’’) is clockwise, by Lenz’s law.
28. (a) We assume the flux is entirely due to the field generated by the long straight wire
(which is given by Eq. 29-17). We integrate according to Eq. 30-1, not worrying about
the possibility of an overall minus sign since we are asked to find the absolute value of
the flux.
r +b / 2 ⎛ μ i ⎞
μ ia ⎛ r + b / 2 ⎞
0
| ΦB | = ∫
(a dr ) = 0 ln ⎜
⎟.
r − b / 2 ⎜ 2π r ⎟
2π
⎝ r −b/2 ⎠
⎝
⎠
When r = 1.5b , we have
| ΦB | =
(4p × 10 -7 T ⋅ m A)(4.7A)(0.022m)
ln(2.0) = 1.4 × 10−8 Wb.
2π
(b) Implementing Faraday’s law involves taking a derivative of the flux in part (a), and
recognizing that dr / dt = v . The magnitude of the induced emf divided by the loop
resistance then gives the induced current:
iloop =
ε
R
=−
μ0ia d ⎛ r + b / 2 ⎞
μ0iabv
ln ⎜
⎟=
2πR dt ⎝ r − b / 2 ⎠ 2πR[r 2 − (b / 2) 2 ]
(4π ×10−7 T ⋅ m A)(4.7A)(0.022m)(0.0080m)(3.2 ×10−3 m/s)
=
2π (4.0 ×10−4 Ω)[2(0.0080m) 2 ]
= 1.0 ×10−5 A.
29. (a) Equation 30-8 leads to
ε = BLv = (0.350 T)(0.250 m)(0.55 m / s) = 0.0481 V .
(b) By Ohm’s law, the induced current is
i = 0.0481 V/18.0 Ω = 0.00267 A.
By Lenz’s law, the current is clockwise in Fig. 30-50.
1176
CHAPTER 30
(c) Equation 26-27 leads to P = i2R = 0.000129 W.
2
30. Equation 26-28 gives ε /R as the rate of energy transfer into thermal forms (dEth /dt,
which, from Fig. 30-51(c), is roughly 40 nJ/s). Interpreting ε as the induced emf (in
absolute value) in the single-turn loop (N = 1) from Faraday’s law, we have
ε=
d Φ B d ( BA)
dB
=
=A
.
dt
dt
dt
Equation 29-23 gives B = μoni for the solenoid (and note that the field is zero outside of
the solenoid, which implies that A = Acoil), so our expression for the magnitude of the
induced emf becomes
di
dB
d
ε=A
= Acoil ( μ0 nicoil ) = μ0 nAcoil coil .
dt
dt
dt
where Fig. 30-51(b) suggests that dicoil/dt = 0.5 A/s. With n = 8000 (in SI units) and Acoil
= π(0.02)2 (note that the loop radius does not come into the computations of this problem,
just the coil’s), we find V = 6.3 μV. Returning to our earlier observations, we can now
solve for the resistance:
2
R = ε /(dEth /dt) = 1.0 mΩ.
31. Thermal energy is generated at the rate P = ε2/R (see Eq. 26-28). Using Eq. 27-16, the
resistance is given by R = ρL/A, where the resistivity is 1.69 × 10–8 Ω·m (by Table 27-1)
and A = πd2/4 is the cross-sectional area of the wire (d = 0.00100 m is the wire thickness).
The area enclosed by the loop is
2
L
2
Aloop = πrloop = π
2π
FG IJ
H K
since the length of the wire (L = 0.500 m) is the circumference of the loop. This enclosed
area is used in Faraday’s law (where we ignore minus signs in the interest of finding the
magnitudes of the quantities):
dΦ B
dB L2 dB
ε=
= Aloop
=
dt
dt 4π dt
where the rate of change of the field is dB/dt = 0.0100 T/s. Consequently, we obtain
ε2
2
( L2 / 4π ) 2 (dB / dt ) 2 d 2 L3 ⎛ dB ⎞ (1.00 × 10−3 m) 2 (0.500 m)3
2
P=
=
=
( 0.0100 T/s )
⎜
⎟ =
−8
2
R
64πρ ⎝ dt ⎠
64π (1.69 ×10 Ω ⋅ m)
ρ L /(π d / 4)
= 3.68 ×10−6 W .
32. Noting that |ΔB| = B, we find the thermal energy is
1180
CHAPTER 30
38. From the “kink” in the graph of Fig. 30-55, we conclude that the radius of the circular
region is 2.0 cm. For values of r less than that, we have (from the absolute value of Eq.
30-20)
d Φ B d ( BA)
dB
E (2π r ) =
=
=A
= π r 2a
dt
dt
dt
which means that E/r = a/2. This corresponds to the slope of that graph (the linear
portion for small values of r) which we estimate to be 0.015 (in SI units). Thus,
a = 0.030 T/s.
39. The magnetic field B can be expressed as
bg
b
g
B t = B0 + B1 sin ωt + φ 0 ,
where B0 = (30.0 T + 29.6 T)/2 = 29.8 T and B1 = (30.0 T – 29.6 T)/2 = 0.200 T. Then
from Eq. 30-25
E=
FG IJ
H K
b
g
b
g
1 dB
r d
1
r=
B0 + B1 sin ωt + φ 0 = B1ωr cos ωt + φ 0 .
2 dt
2 dt
2
We note that ω = 2πf and that the factor in front of the cosine is the maximum value of
the field. Consequently,
1
1
Emax = B1 ( 2π f ) r = ( 0.200 T )( 2π )(15 Hz ) (1.6 ×10−2 m ) = 0.15 V/m.
2
2
40. Since NΦB = Li, we obtain
c
hc
h
8.0 × 10−3 H 5.0 × 10−3 A
Li
=
= 10
ΦB =
. × 10−7 Wb.
400
N
41. (a) We interpret the question as asking for N multiplied by the flux through one turn:
c h b gc
hb gb
g
2
Φ turns = NΦ B = NBA = NB πr 2 = 30.0 2.60 × 10−3 T π 0100
.
m = 2.45 × 10−3 Wb.
L=
NΦ B 2.45 × 10−3 Wb
=
= 6.45 × 10−4 H.
380
. A
i
42. (a) We imagine dividing the one-turn solenoid into N small circular loops placed
along the width W of the copper strip. Each loop carries a current Δi = i/N. Then the
magnetic field inside the solenoid is
1182
CHAPTER 30
or | di / dt | = 5.0A/s. We might, for example, uniformly reduce the current from 2.0 A to
zero in 40 ms.
45. (a) Speaking anthropomorphically, the coil wants to fight the changes—so if it wants
to push current rightward (when the current is already going rightward) then i must be in
the process of decreasing.
(b) From Eq. 30-35 (in absolute value) we get
L=
ε
di / dt
17 V
= 6.8 × 10−4 H.
2.5kA / s
=
46. During periods of time when the current is varying linearly with time, Eq. 30-35 (in
absolute values) becomes | ε |= L | Δi / Δt | . For simplicity, we omit the absolute value
signs in the following.
(a) For 0 < t < 2 ms,
ε=L
(b) For 2 ms < t < 5 ms,
ε=L
b
gb
g
4.6 H 7.0 A − 0
Δi
. × 104 V.
=
= 16
−3
Δt
2.0 × 10 s
b
gb
g
4.6 H 5.0 A − 7.0 A
Δi
= 31
. × 103 V.
=
−3
Δt
5.0 − 2.0 10 s
(c) For 5 ms < t < 6 ms,
ε=L
b
b
g
gb
g
4.6 H 0 − 5.0 A
Δi
=
= 2.3 × 104 V.
−3
Δt
6.0 − 5.0 10 s
b
g
47. (a) Voltage is proportional to inductance (by Eq. 30-35) just as, for resistors, it is
proportional to resistance. Since the (independent) voltages for series elements add (V1 +
V2), then inductances in series must add, Leq = L1 + L2 , just as was the case for resistances.
Note that to ensure the independence of the voltage values, it is important that the
inductors not be too close together (the related topic of mutual inductance is treated in
Section 30-12). The requirement is that magnetic field lines from one inductor should not
have significant presence in any other.
(b) Just as with resistors, Leq = ∑n =1 Ln .
N
48. (a) Voltage is proportional to inductance (by Eq. 30-35) just as, for resistors, it is
proportional to resistance. Now, the (independent) voltages for parallel elements are
equal (V1 = V2), and the currents (which are generally functions of time) add (i1 (t) + i2 (t)
= i(t)). This leads to the Eq. 27-21 for resistors. We note that this condition on the
currents implies
1183
bg
bg bg
di1 t di2 t
di t
+
=
.
dt
dt
dt
Thus, although the inductance equation Eq. 30-35 involves the rate of change of current,
as opposed to current itself, the conditions that led to the parallel resistor formula also
apply to inductors. Therefore,
1
1
1
=
+ .
Leq L1 L2
Note that to ensure the independence of the voltage values, it is important that the
inductors not be too close together (the related topic of mutual inductance is treated in
Section 30-12). The requirement is that the field of one inductor not to have significant
influence (or “coupling’’) in the next.
(b) Just as with resistors,
N
1
1
=∑ .
Leq n =1 Ln
49. Using the results from Problems 30-47 and 30-48, the equivalent resistance is
Leq = L1 + L4 + L23 = L1 + L4 +
L2 L3
(50.0 mH)(20.0 mH)
= 30.0 mH + 15.0 mH +
L2 + L3
50.0 mH + 20.0 mH
= 59.3 mH.
50. The steady state value of the current is also its maximum value, ε/R, which we denote
as im. We are told that i = im/3 at t0 = 5.00 s. Equation 30-41 becomes i = im 1 − e − t0 /τ L ,
(
)
τL =−
5.00 s
t0
=−
= 12.3 s.
ln 1 − i / im
ln 1 − 1 / 3
b
g
b
g
51. The current in the circuit is given by i = i0 e −t τ L , where i0 is the current at time t = 0
and τL is the inductive time constant (L/R). We solve for τL. Dividing by i0 and taking the
natural logarithm of both sides, we obtain
ln
FG i IJ = − t .
Hi K τ
0
L
This yields
τL =−
. s
t
10
=−
−3
ln i / i0
ln 10 × 10 A / 10
. A
b g
ec
Therefore, R = L/τL = 10 H/0.217 s = 46 Ω.
= 0.217 s.
h b gj
1184
CHAPTER 30
52. (a) Immediately after the switch is closed, ε – εL = iR. But i = 0 at this instant, so εL =
ε, or εL/ε = 1.00.
(b) ε L (t ) = ε e− t τ L = ε e−2.0τ L τ L = ε e−2.0 = 0.135ε , or εL/ε = 0.135.
(c) From ε L (t ) = ε e −t τ L we obtain
⎛ε
= ln ⎜
τL
⎝ εL
t
⎞
⎟ = ln 2
⎠
⇒
t = τ L ln 2 = 0.693τ L
⇒ t / τ L = 0.693.
53. (a) If the battery is switched into the circuit at t = 0, then the current at a later time t is
given by
i=
ε
R
c1 − e h ,
− t /τ L
where τL = L/R. Our goal is to find the time at which i = 0.800ε/R. This means
0.800 = 1 − e− t /τ L ⇒ e− t /τ L = 0.200 .
Taking the natural logarithm of both sides, we obtain –(t/τL) = ln(0.200) = –1.609. Thus,
t = 1609
. τL =
1609
.
L 1609
. (6.30 × 10−6 H)
=
= 8.45 × 10−9 s .
R
120
. × 103 Ω
(b) At t = 1.0τL the current in the circuit is
i=
ε
⎛ 14.0 V ⎞
1− e ) = ⎜
(
⎟ (1 − e
R
⎝ 1.20 ×10 Ω ⎠
−1.0
3
The current as a function of t / τ L is plotted below.
−1.0
) = 7.37 × 10−3 A .
1186
CHAPTER 30
i=
ε
c1 − e h,
R
− t /τ L
where τL = L/R is the inductive time constant and ε is the battery emf. To calculate the
time at which i = 0.9990ε/R, we solve for t:
0.990
ε
R
=
ε
(1− e
R
− t /τ L
)
⇒ ln ( 0.0010 ) = − ( t / τ ) ⇒ t / τ L = 6.91.
The current (in terms of i / i0 ) as a function of t / τ L is plotted below.
56. From the graph we get Φ/i = 2 ×10−4 in SI units. Therefore, with N = 25, we find the
self-inductance is L = N Φ/i = 5 × 10−3 H. From the derivative of Eq. 30-41 (or a
combination of that equation and Eq. 30-39) we find (using the symbol V to stand for the
battery emf)
di
V R t
V t
= L e− /τL = e− /τL = 7.1 × 102 A/s .
R
dt
L
57. (a) Before the fuse blows, the current through the resistor remains zero. We apply the
loop theorem to the battery-fuse-inductor loop: ε – L di/dt = 0. So i = εt/L. As the fuse
blows at t = t0, i = i0 = 3.0 A. Thus,
t0 =
i0 L
ε
=
( 3.0 A )( 5.0 H ) = 1.5 s.
10 V
(b) We do not show the graph here; qualitatively, it would be similar to Fig. 30-15.
58. Applying the loop theorem,
ε−L
FG di IJ = iR ,
H dt K
we solve for the (time-dependent) emf, with SI units understood:
1189
τL = t/0.5108 = (5.00 × 10–3 s)/0.5108 = 9.79 × 10–3 s
and the inductance is
c
hc
h
L = τ L R = 9.79 × 10−3 s 10.0 × 103 Ω = 97.9 H .
(b) The energy stored in the coil is
UB =
b
gc
1 2 1
Li = 97.9 H 2.00 × 10−3 A
2
2
h
2
= 196
. × 10−4 J .
62. (a) From Eq. 30-49 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the energy is being stored in the
inductor is
2
1
2
dU B d ( 2 Li )
di
⎛ε
⎞ ⎛ ε 1 −t τ L ⎞ ε
1 − e−t τ L ) e−t τ L .
=
= Li = L ⎜ (1 − e − t τ L ) ⎟ ⎜
=
e
(
⎟
dt
dt
dt
⎝R
⎠⎝ R τL
⎠ R
Now,
τL = L/R = 2.0 H/10 Ω = 0.20 s
and ε = 100 V, so the above expression yields dUB/dt = 2.4 × 102 W when t = 0.10 s.
(b) From Eq. 26-22 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the resistor is generating thermal
energy is
Pthermal = i 2 R =
ε2
R
2
c1 − e h R = εR c1 − e h .
−t τ L 2
2
−t τ L 2
At t = 0.10 s, this yields Pthermal = 1.5 × 102 W.
(c) By energy conservation, the rate of energy being supplied to the circuit by the battery
is
dU B
Pbattery = Pthermal +
= 3.9 × 102 W.
dt
We note that this result could alternatively have been found from Eq. 28-14 (with Eq. 3041).
63. From Eq. 30-49 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the energy is being stored in the
inductor is
dU B d ( Li / 2 )
ε2
di
⎛ε
−t τ L ⎞ ⎛ ε 1
−t τ L ⎞
−t τ L
=
= Li = L ⎜ (1 − e
e
e−t τ L
)
)
⎟ = (1 − e
⎟⎜
dt
dt
dt
⎝R
⎠⎝ R τL
⎠ R
2
1190
CHAPTER 30
where τL = L/R has been used. From Eq. 26-22 and Eq. 30-41, the rate at which the
resistor is generating thermal energy is
Pthermal = i 2 R =
ε2
R
2
c
1 − e−t τ L
h
2
R=
ε2
c1 − e h .
R
−t τ L 2
We equate this to dUB/dt, and solve for the time:
ε2
(1 − e )
R
−t τ L
2
=
ε2
R
(1 − e ) e
−t τ L
−t τ L
t = τ L ln 2 = ( 37.0 ms ) ln 2 = 25.6 ms.
⇒
bg
bg
U bt g = U bt → ∞g = Li . This gives ibt g = i
64. Let U B t = 21 Li 2 t . We require the energy at time t to be half of its final value:
1
2
1
4
B
2
f
1 − e−t τ L =
1
2
2 . But i (t ) = i f (1 − e − t /τ L ) , so
f
1 ⎞
⎛
= − ln ⎜1 −
⎟ = 1.23.
τL
2⎠
⎝
t
⇒
65. (a) The energy delivered by the battery is the integral of Eq. 28-14 (where we use Eq.
30-41 for the current):
∫
t
0
Pbattery dt = ∫
t
ε2
0
(1 − e
R
− Rt L
) dt = εR ⎡⎢⎣t + RL ( e
2
(
− Rt L
⎤
− 1) ⎥
⎦
) ⎤⎥
⎡
( 5.50 H ) e−( 6.70 Ω)( 2.00 s) 5.50 H − 1
⎢ 2.00 s +
6.70 Ω ⎢
6.70 Ω
⎣
= 18.7 J.
(10.0 V )
=
2
⎥
⎦
(b) The energy stored in the magnetic field is given by Eq. 30-49:
2
2
2
2
⎛ 10.0 V ⎞
1
1 ⎛ε ⎞
1
− ( 6.70 Ω )( 2.00 s ) 5.50 H
⎡
⎤
1
U B = Li 2 ( t ) = L ⎜ ⎟ (1 − e − Rt L ) = ( 5.50 H ) ⎜
e
−
⎟ ⎣
⎦
2
2 ⎝R⎠
2
⎝ 6.70 Ω ⎠
= 5.10 J .
(c) The difference of the previous two results gives the amount “lost” in the resistor:
18.7 J – 5.10 J = 13.6 J.
66. (a) The magnitude of the magnetic field at the center of the loop, using Eq. 29-9, is
( 4π ×10 H m ) (100 A ) = 1.3×10
B=
=
2R
2 ( 50 ×10 m )
μ 0i
−7
−3
−3
T.
1193
Φ 21 =
Mi1 ( 3.0mH )( 6.0mA )
=
= 90nWb .
N2
200
(d) The mutually induced emf is
di1
= ( 3.0mH )( 4.0 A s ) = 12mV.
dt
ε 21 = M
73. (a) Equation 30-65 yields
ε1
M=
di2 dt
=
25.0 mV
= 167
. mH .
15.0 A s
b
gb
g
. mH 3.60 A = 6.00 mWb .
N 2 Φ 21 = Mi1 = 167
74. We use ε2 = –M di1/dt ≈ M|Δi/Δt| to find M:
M=
ε
Δi1 Δt
=
30 × 103 V
= 13 H .
6.0 A 2.5 × 10−3 s
c
h
75. The flux over the loop cross section due to the current i in the wire is given by
Φ=∫
a +b
a
Bwireldr = ∫
a +b
a
Thus,
M=
μ0il
μ il ⎛ b ⎞
dr = 0 ln ⎜ 1 + ⎟ .
2π r
2π ⎝ a ⎠
FG
H
IJ
K
NΦ Nμ 0l
b
ln 1 +
.
=
2π
i
a
From the formula for M obtained above, we have
M=
(100 ) ( 4π ×10−7 H m ) ( 0.30 m )
2π
⎛ 8.0 ⎞
−5
ln ⎜1 +
⎟ = 1.3 ×10 H .
⎝ 1.0 ⎠
76. (a) The coil-solenoid mutual inductance is
M = M cs =
2
N Φ cs N ( μ0is nπ R )
=
= μ0π R 2 nN .
is
is
(b) As long as the magnetic field of the solenoid is entirely contained within the cross
section of the coil we have Φsc = BsAs = BsπR2, regardless of the shape, size, or possible
lack of close-packing of the coil.
1194
CHAPTER 30
77. (a) We assume the current is changing at (nonzero) rate di/dt and calculate the total
emf across both coils. First consider the coil 1. The magnetic field due to the current in
that coil points to the right. The magnetic field due to the current in coil 2 also points to
the right. When the current increases, both fields increase and both changes in flux
contribute emf’s in the same direction. Thus, the induced emf’s are
b
ε 1 = − L1 + M
g dtdi
b
and ε 2 = − L2 + M
g dtdi .
Therefore, the total emf across both coils is
b
ε = ε 1 + ε 2 = − L1 + L2 + 2 M
g dtdi
which is exactly the emf that would be produced if the coils were replaced by a single
coil with inductance Leq = L1 + L2 + 2M.
(b) We imagine reversing the leads of coil 2 so the current enters at the back of coil rather
than the front (as pictured in the diagram). Then the field produced by coil 2 at the site of
coil 1 is opposite to the field produced by coil 1 itself. The fluxes have opposite signs. An
increasing current in coil 1 tends to increase the flux in that coil, but an increasing current
in coil 2 tends to decrease it. The emf across coil 1 is
ε 1 = − L1 − M
b
g dtdi .
b
g dtdi .
Similarly, the emf across coil 2 is
ε 2 = − L2 − M
The total emf across both coils is
b
ε = − L1 + L2 − 2 M
g dtdi .
This is the same as the emf that would be produced by a single coil with inductance
Leq = L1 + L2 – 2M.
78. Taking the derivative of Eq. 30-41, we have
di d ⎡ ε
ε − t /τ L ε − t /τ L
⎤
e
= ⎢ (1 − e − t /τ L ) ⎥ =
= e
.
dt dt ⎣ R
L
⎦ Rτ L
1195
With τL = L/R (Eq. 30-42), L = 0.023 H and ε = 12 V, t = 0.00015 s, and di/dt = 280 A/s,
t
we obtain e− /τL = 0.537. Taking the natural log and rearranging leads to R = 95.4 Ω.
79. (a) When switch S is just closed, V1 = ε and i1 = ε/R1 = 10 V/5.0 Ω = 2.0 A.
(b) Since now εL = ε, we have i2 = 0.
(c) is = i1 + i2 = 2.0 A + 0 = 2.0 A.
(d) Since VL = ε, V2 = ε – εL = 0.
(e) VL = ε = 10 V.
di2 VL ε 10 V
=
= =
= 2.0 A/s .
dt
L L 5.0 H
(g) After a long time, we still have V1 = ε, so i1 = 2.0 A.
(f)
(h) Since now VL = 0, i2 = ε/R2 = 10 V/10 Ω = 1.0 A.
(i) is = i1 + i2 = 2.0 A + 1.0 A = 3.0 A.
(j) Since VL = 0, V2 = ε – VL = ε = 10 V.
(k) VL = 0.
(l)
di2 VL
=
=0.
dt
L
80. Using Eq. 30-41: i =
ε
(1 − e ) , where τL = 2.0 ns, we find
R
−t τ L
1
⎛
t = τ L ln ⎜
⎝ 1 − iR / ε
⎞
⎟ ≈ 1.0 ns.
⎠
81. Using Ohm’s law, we relate the induced current to the emf and (the absolute value of)
| ε | 1 dΦ
=
.
i=
R R dt
As the loop is crossing the boundary between regions 1 and 2 (so that “x” amount of its
length is in region 2 while “D – x” amount of its length remains in region 1) the flux is
which means
ΦB = xHB2 + (D – x)HB1= DHB1 + xH(B2 – B1)
1201
95. (a) As the switch closes at t = 0, the current being zero in the inductors serves as an
initial condition for the building-up of current in the circuit. Thus, the current through any
element of this circuit is also zero at that instant. Consequently, the loop rule requires the
emf (εL1) of the L1 = 0.30 H inductor to cancel that of the battery. We now apply (the
absolute value of) Eq. 30-35
di ε L1
6.0
=
=
= 20 A s .
dt
L1
0.30
(b) What is being asked for is essentially the current in the battery when the emfs of the
inductors vanish (as t → ∞ ). Applying the loop rule to the outer loop, with R1 = 8.0 Ω,
we have
6.0 V
ε − i R1 − ε L1 − ε L 2 = 0 ⇒ i =
= 0.75 A.
R1
96. Since A = A 2 , we have dA / dt = 2Ad A / dt . Thus, Faraday's law, with N = 1, becomes
ε =−
dΦB
d ( BA)
dA
dA
=−
= −B
= − 2A B
dt
dt
dt
dt
which yields ε = 0.0029 V.
97. The self-inductance and resistance of the coil may be treated as a "pure" inductor in
series with a "pure" resistor, in which case the situation described in the problem may be
addressed by using Eq. 30-41. The derivative of that solution is
di d ⎡ ε
ε − t /τ L ε − t /τ L
⎤
e
= ⎢ (1 − e − t /τ L ) ⎥ =
= e
dt dt ⎣ R
L
⎦ Rτ L
With τL = 0.28 ms (by Eq. 30-42), L = 0.050 H, and ε = 45 V, we obtain di/dt = 12 A/s
when t = 1.2 ms.
98. (a) From Eq. 30-35, we find L = (3.00 mV)/(5.00 A/s) = 0.600 mH.
(b) Since NΦ = iL (where Φ = 40.0 μWb and i = 8.00 A), we obtain N = 120.
```