NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11: Work and Energy

NCERT Solutions Class 9 Science Chapter 11 – CBSE Term II Free PDF Download

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science  Chapter 11 Work and Energy helps you lay a good foundation for your CBSE Term II exam preparation. Those students who refer the NCERT Solutions regularly are benefited with the comprehensive methodology of the topic, and also with the detailed step by step procedure, which will fetch them good marks in their term II examinations.

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11: Work and Energy helps students to practise and gain more confidence in their preparations. All these solutions are thoroughly prepared by our team of subject experts and it includes objectives, diagram-based, short and long type questions, which can be useful for both CBSE term wise exams and other competitive exams.

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Access Answers of Science NCERT Class 9 Chapter 11: Work and Energy (All intext and exercise questions solved)

Exercise-11.1 Page: 148

1. A force of 7 N acts on an object. The displacement is, say 8 m, in the direction of the force. Let us take it that the force acts on the object through the displacement. What is the work done in this case?

Solution:

When a force F acts on an object to move it in its direction through a distance S, the work is done

The work on the body is done by force

Work done = Force × Displacement

W = F × S

Where,

F = 7 N S = 8 m

So, work done,

W = 7 × 8

W = 56 Nm

W = 56 J

Exercise-11.2 Page: 149

1. When do we say that work is done?

Solution:

Work is completed whenever the given conditions are satisfied:

(i) A force acts on the body.

(ii) There’s a displacement of the body by applying force in or opposite to the direction of the force.

2. Write an expression for the work done when a force is acting on an object in the direction of its displacement.

Solution:

When a force F displaces a body through a distance S within the direction of the applied force, then the work done W on the body is given by the expression:

W = F × S

3. Define 1 J of work.

Solution:

1 J is the amount of work done on an object when a force of 1 N displaces it by 1 m along the line of action of the force.

4. A pair of bullocks exerts a force of 140 N on a plough. The field being ploughed is 15 m long.

How much work is done in ploughing the length of the field?

Solution:

Work done by the bullocks is given by the expression:

W= F × d

Where,

Applied force, F = 140 N

Displacement, d = 15 m

W = 140 x 15 = 2100 J

Therefore, 2100 J of work is done in ploughing the length of the field.

Exercise-11.3 Page: 152

1. What is the kinetic energy of an object?

Solution:

The energy possessed by a body by the virtue of its motion is termed mechanical energy or kinetic energy. Every moving object possesses mechanical energy. A body uses mechanical energy to try to work. Kinetic energy of the hammer is employed in driving a nail into a log of wood, mechanical energy of air is employed to run wind mills, etc.

2. Write an expression for the kinetic energy of an object.

Solution:

If a body of mass m is moving with a speed v, then its K.E. Ek is given by the expression,

Ek = 1/2 m v2

Its SI unit is Joule (J).

3. The kinetic energy of an object of mass, m moving with a velocity of 5 ms-1 is 25 J. What will be its kinetic energy when its velocity is doubled? What will be its kinetic energy when its velocity is increased three times?

Solution:

Given

K.E. of the object = 25J

Velocity of the object (v) = 5 m/s

K.E. = (½) mv2

25 = (½) m (5)2

50 = 25 x m

m = 50/25

m = 2 kg

Now, when velocity is doubled

v = 10 m/s

m = 2 kg

K.E. = (½) x 2 x (10)2

K.E. = 102

K.E. = 100 J

When velocity is increased three times, then

v = 15 m/s

m = 2 kg

K.E. = (½) x 2 x (15)2

K.E. = (15)2

K.E. = 225 J

 

Exercise-11.4 Page: 156

1. What is power?

Solution:

Power is defined as the rate of doing work or the rate of transfer of energy. If an agent does a work W in time t, then power is given by: 

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science - Chapter 11 Image 2

P = W/T

It is expressed in watt (W).

2. Define 1 watt of power.

Solution:

A body is claimed to possess power of one watt if it will work on the speed of 1 joule in 1 s.

That is,

One W = 1 J/1 S

3. A lamp consumes 1000 J of electrical energy in 10 s. What is its power?

Solution:

Power = Work/Time

P = W/T

Time = 10 s

Work done = Energy consumed by the lamp = 1000 J

Power = 1000/10 = 100 Js-1 =100 W

Hence, the power of the lamp is 100 W

4. Define average power

Solution:

Average power is defined as the ratio of total work done by the body to the total time taken by the body.

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science - Chapter 11 Image 3

Exercises – 11.5 Page: 158

1. Look at the activities listed below. Reason out whether or not work is done in the light of your understanding of the term ‘work’.

(a) Suma is swimming in a pond.

(b)A donkey is carrying a load on its back.

(c) A wind-mill is lifting water from a well.

(d) A green plant is carrying out photosynthesis.

(e) An engine is pulling a train.

(f) Food grains are getting dried in the sun.

(g) A sailboat is moving due to wind energy.

Solution:

Work is finished whenever the given 2 conditions are satisfied:

(i) A force acts on the body.

(ii) There’s a displacement of the body by applying force in or opposite to the direction of the force.

(a) While swimming, Suma applies a force to push the water backwards. Therefore, Suma swims in the forward direction caused by the forward reaction of water. Here, the force causes a displacement. Hence, the work is done by Seema while swimming.

(b) While carrying a load, the donkey has to apply a force in the upward direction. But, displacement of the load is in the forward direction. Since displacement is perpendicular to force, the work done is zero.

(c) A windmill works against gravity to elevate water. The windmill lift water by applying a force in an upward direction and thus the water is moving in the same upward direction itself. Hence, work is done by the windmill in lifting water from the well.

(d) No force is required when a green plant is carrying photosynthesis. The plant does not exert any force to move. Since there is no displacement or force. Hence, no work is done.

(e) When an engine is pulling a train, it is applying a force in the forward direction. So, it is moving in the forward direction. Since displacement and force are in the same direction. Hence, work is done by the engine.

(f) There is no force involved in the process of drying food grains in the sun and the grains do not move. Since there is no force or displacement. Hence, no work is done.

(g) When a sailboat is moving due to wind energy, it is applying force in the forward direction. So, it is moving in the forward direction. Since displacement and force are in the same direction. Hence, work is done. 

 

2. An object thrown at a certain angle to the ground moves in a curved path and falls back to the ground. The initial and the final points of the path of the object lie on the same horizontal line. What is the work done by the force of gravity on the object?

Solution:

Work done by the force of gravity on an object depends solely on vertical displacement. Vertical displacement is given by the distinction in the initial and final positions/heights of the object which is zero.

Work done by the gravity is given by the expression, 

W = m × g × h

Where,

h= Vertical displacement = 0

W = m g × 0 = 0 J

Hence, the work done by the gravity on the given object is zero joule.

3. A battery lights a bulb. Describe the energy changes involved in the process.

Solution:

When a bulb is connected to a battery, then the energy of the battery is transferred into voltage. Once the bulb receives this voltage, then it converts it into light and heat energy. Hence, the transformation of energy in the given situation can be shown as:

Chemical Energy → Electrical Energy → Light Energy + Heat Energy.

4. Certain force acting on a 20 kg mass changes its velocity from 5 m s-1 to 2 m s-1. Calculate the work done by the force.

Solution:

Given

Initial velocity u = 5 m/s

Mass of the body = 20kg

Final velocity v = 2 m/s

The initial kinetic energy

Ei = (1/2) mu2 = (1/2) × 20 × (5)

= 10 × 25

= 250 J

Final kinetic energy 

Ef = (1/2) mv2 = (1/2) × 20 × (2)2 

= 10 × 4

 = 40 J

Therefore,

Work done = Change in kinetic energy

Work done = Ef – Ei

Work done = 40 J – 250 J

Work done = -210 J

 

5. A mass of 10 kg is at a point A on a table. It is moved to a point B. If the line joining A and B is horizontal, what is the work done on the object by the gravitational force? Explain your answer.

Solution:

Work done by gravity depends solely on the vertical displacement of the body. It doesn’t rely on the trail of the body. Therefore, work done by gravity is given by the expression,

W= m g h

Where,

Vertical displacement, h = 0

∴ W= m × g × zero = 0

Therefore the work done on the object by gravity is zero.

6. The potential energy of a freely falling object decreases progressively. Does this violate the law of conservation of energy? Why?

Solution:

No, the method doesn’t violate the law of conservation of energy. This is because when the body falls from a height, its potential energy changes into kinetic energy progressively. A decrease in the potential energy is equal to an increase in the kinetic energy of the body. Throughout the method, the total mechanical energy of the body remains conserved. Therefore, the law of conservation of energy isn’t desecrated.

7. What are the various energy transformations that occur when you are riding a bicycle?

Solution:

During riding a bicycle, the muscular energy of the rider regenerates into heat and mechanical energy. Kinetic energy provides a rate to the bicycle, and warmth energy heats our body.

Muscular energy → mechanical energy + heat

8. Does the transfer of energy take place when you push a huge rock with all your might and fail to move it? Where is the energy you spend going?

Solution:

When we push a huge rock, there’s no transfer of muscular energy to the stationary rock. Also, there’s no loss of energy since muscular energy is transferred into heat energy, which causes our body to become hot.

9. A certain household has consumed 250 units of energy during a month. How much energy is this in joules?

Solution:

1 unit of energy = 1kWh

Given

Energy (E) = 250 units

1 unit = 1 kWh

1 kWh = 3.6 x 106 J

Therefore, 250 units of energy = 250 × 3.6 × 106

= 9 × 108 J.

10. An object of mass 40 kg is raised to a height of 5 m above the ground. What is its potential energy? If the object is allowed to fall, find its kinetic energy when it is half-way down.

Solution:

Given Mass (m) = 40 kg

Acceleration due to gravity (g)= 10m/s²

Height (h)= 5m

Potential energy= m × g× h

P.E= 40 × 10 × 5 = 2000J

Potential energy = 2000J ( 2000 joules)

At a height of 5 metre the object has a potential energy of 2000 J.

When this object is allowed to fall and it is Half way down its height above the ground will be half of 5 m= 5/2= 2.5m.

P.E at Half way down= m× g×h

P.E= 40× 10 × 2.5= 1000J

[h= 2.5 m]

Potential Energy at Half way down= 1000 joules.

According to law of conservation of energy:

Total potential energy= potential energy at Half way down+ kinetic energy at Half way of a down

2000 = 1000 + K.E at Half way down

K.E at Half way down= 2000- 1000= 1000 J

Kinetic energy at half way down= 1000 joules.

11. What is the work done by the force of gravity on a satellite moving round the earth? Justify your answer.

Solution:

Work is completed whenever the given two conditions are satisfied:

(i) A force acts on the body.

(ii) There’s a displacement of the body by applying force in or opposite to the direction of the force.

If the direction of force is perpendicular to displacement, then the work done is zero. When a satellite moves around the Earth, then the force of gravity on the satellite is perpendicular to its displacement. Therefore, the work done on the satellite by the Earth is zero.

12. Can there be displacement of an object in the absence of any force acting on it? Think. Discuss this question with your friends and teacher

Solution:

Yes, there can be displacement of an object in the absence of any force acting on it.  If a single force acts on an object, the object accelerates. If an object accelerates, a force is acting on it.

Assume an object is moving with constant velocity. The net force acting on it is zero. But, there is a displacement along with the motion of the object. Therefore, there can be a displacement without a force.

13. A person holds a bundle of hay over his head for 30 minutes and gets tired. Has he done some work or not? Justify your answer.

Solution:

Work is completed whenever the given 2 conditions are satisfied.

(i) A force acts on the body.

(ii) There’s a displacement of the body by applying force in or opposite to the direction of the force.

When an individual holds a bundle of hay over his head, there is no displacement in the hay bundle. Although the force of gravity is acting on the bundle, the person isn’t applying any force on it. Therefore, in the absence of force, work done by the person on the bundle is zero. 

14. An electric heater is rated 1500 W. How much energy does it use in 10 hours?

Solution:

Given

Power of the heater = 1500 W = 1.5 kW

Time taken = 10 hours

Energy consumed by an electric heater can be obtained with the help of the expression 

Power = Energy consumed / Time taken

Hence,

Energy consumed = Power x Time taken

Energy consumed = 1.5 x 10

Energy consumed = 15 kWh

Therefore, the energy consumed by the heater in 10 hours is 15 kWh.

15. Illustrate the law of conservation of energy by discussing the energy changes which occur when we draw a pendulum bob to one side and allow it to oscillate. Why does the bob eventually come to rest? What happens to its energy eventually? Is it a violation of the law of conservation of energy?

Solution:

Consider the case of oscillation pendulum.

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science - Chapter 11 Image 4

When an apparatus moves from its mean position P to either of its extreme positions A or B, it rises through a height h on top of the mean level P. At this time, the K.E. of the bob changes fully into P.E. The K.E. becomes zero, and also the bob possesses solely P.E. Because it moves towards purpose P, its P.E. decreases increasingly. Consequently, the K.E. will increase. Because the bob reaches purpose P, its P.E. becomes zero and also the bob possesses solely K.E. This method is perennial as long because the apparatus oscillates.

The bob doesn’t oscillate forever. It involves rest as a result of air resistance resists its motion. The apparatus loses its K.E. to beat this friction and stops once a while. The law of conservation of energy isn’t desecrated as a result of the energy lost by the apparatus to beat friction is gained by its surroundings. Hence, the overall energy of the apparatus and also the encompassing system stay preserved.

16. An object of mass, m is moving with a constant velocity, v. How much work should be done on the object in order to bring the object to rest?

Solution:

The kinetic energy of an object of mass m, moving with a velocity, v is given by the expression,

K.E = 1/2 mv2

In order to bring it to rest, its velocity has to be reduced to zero, and in order to accomplish that, the kinetic energy has to be drained off and sent somewhere else.

An external force has to absorb energy from the object, i.e. do negative work on it, equal to its kinetic energy, or

– 1/2 mv2.

17. Calculate the work required to be done to stop a car of 1500 kg moving at a velocity of 60 km/h?

Solution:

Given data:

The mass of the body = 1500kg

Velocity v = 60km/hr

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science - Chapter 11 Image 7

The work required to stop the moving car = change in kinetic energy

=12mv2=12×1500×(503)2=208333.3J= \frac{1}{2}mv^{2}\\=\frac{1}{2}\times 1500\times \left ( \frac{50}{3} \right )^{2}\\=208333.3 J

18. In each of the following a force, F is acting on an object of mass, m. The direction of displacement is from west to east shown by the longer arrow. Observe the diagrams carefully and state whether the work done by the force is negative, positive or zero.

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science - Chapter 11 Image 9

Solution:

Case I

In this case, the direction of force functioning on the block is perpendicular to the displacement. Therefore, work done by force on the block will be zero.

Case II

In this case, the direction of force functioning on the block is in the direction of displacement. Therefore, work done by force on the block will be positive.

Case III

In this case, the direction of force functioning on the block is contrary to the direction of displacement. Therefore, work done by force on the block will be negative.

19. Soni says that the acceleration in an object could be zero even when several forces are acting on it. Do you agree with her? Why?

Solution:

Acceleration in associate object might be zero even once many forces are working on it. This happens once all the forces get rid of one another i.e., the online force working on the thing is zero. For a uniformly moving object, the online force working on the thing is zero. Hence, the acceleration of the thing is zero. Hence, Soni is correct.

20. Find the energy in kW h consumed in 10 hours by four devices of power 500 W each.

Solution:

Given

Power rating of the device (P) = 500 W = 0.50 kW

Time for which the device runs (T) = 10 h

Energy consumed by an electric device can be obtained by the expression

Power = Energy consumed/Time taken

∴ Energy consumed = Power × Time

Energy consumed = 0.50 × 10

Energy consumed = 5 kWh

Thus, the energy consumed by four equal rating devices in 10 h will be

⇒ 4 × 5 kWh

= 20 kWh

21. A freely falling object eventually stops on reaching the ground. What happens to its kinetic energy?

Solution:

When an object falls freely towards the ground, its potential energy decreases, and kinetic energy increases; as the object touches the ground, all its potential energy becomes kinetic energy. Since the object hits the laborious ground, all its kinetic energy becomes heat energy and sound energy. It can also deform the ground depending upon the ground’s nature and the amount of kinetic energy possessed by the object.


NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11: Work and Energy

Work and Energy is one of the important topics in the Class 9 Science curriculum and the expected weightage is 27. Every student should practise these NCERT Solutions as there more number of solved numericals which are repetitively asked in the exams. Apart from the solved examples, these solutions also include key notes and important terminologies from the exam point of view.

Topic covered in NCERT Solutions

  • Work – 5 Question (3 long, 2 short)
  • Power -5 Question (1 long, 4 short)
  • Energy 1 Question (1 short)
  • Unit of Energy 1 Question (1 MCQ)
  • Forms of Energy 1 Question (1 MCQ)
  • Kinetic Energy and its expression 1 Question (1 short)
  • Potential Energy and its expression 1 Question (1 short)
  • Conservation of Energy 1 Question (1 short)

NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11: Work and Energy

Class 9 Chapter 11: Work and Energy is one important topic that provides a basic foundation for all your future studies. Work and Energy are closely related terms which are quite often used in our daily life activities. Here in this topic, students learn more in detail about work, power, force, energy and how are they interrelated to each other. NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11: Work and Energy include more solved problems and other daily basis examples, which help students to learn the topic effectively.

Key Features of NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11: Work and Energy

  • Provides in detailed explanation for all the complex topics.
  • Provides completely solved solutions to all the questions present in the Class 9 Science NCERT textbooks.
  • These solutions include few important questions at the end of every chapter
  • The language used in NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science is easy and simple to understand by the students.
  • All these solutions are prepared by the subject experts after extensive research on every topic in order to provide appropriate and genuine information to the students.

Frequently Asked Questions on NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11

What are the topics covered under the Chapter 11 of NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science?

The topics covered under the Chapter 11 of NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science are –
Work – 5 Question (3 long, 2 short)
Power – 5 Question (1 long, 4 short)
Energy – 1 Question (1 short)
Unit of Energy – 1 Question (1 MCQ)
Forms of Energy – 1 Question (1 MCQ)
Kinetic Energy and its expression – 1 Question (1 short)
Potential Energy and its expression – 1 Question (1 short)
Conservation of Energy – 1 Question (1 short)

What is the kinetic energy of an object in the Chapter 11 of NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science?

The kinetic energy or mechanical energy of an object is the energy possessed by a body by the virtue of its motion. Every object which moves has mechanical energy. A body makes use of mechanical energy and tries to work. This concept can be clearly understood by the students using the NCERT Solutions created by the faculty at BYJU’S. The solutions contain explanations provided in a comprehensive manner to boost the CBSE Term II exam preparation of students.

Can students rely on the NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11 from BYJU’S?

The NCERT Solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 11 from BYJU’S are designed with the main aim of helping students to focus on the important concepts. Each and every minute detail is explained with utmost care to improve the conceptual knowledge among students. The solutions also contain various shortcut techniques which can be used to remember the concepts effectively. Students can refer to the solutions while answering the textbook questions and understand the method of answering them without any difficulty.

 

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  1. Good Solutions very nice keep it up 👍👍🤓👌👌

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