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NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science chapter 9 - Force and Laws of Motion [Latest edition]


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Chapter 9: Force and Laws of Motion

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[Page 118]

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 9 Force and Laws of Motion [Page 118]

Q 1 | Page 118

Which of the following has more inertia:- (a) a rubber ball and a stone of the same size? (b) a bicycle and a train? (c) a five-rupees coin and a one-rupee coin?

Q 2 | Page 118

In the following example, try to identify the number of times the velocity of the ball changes:-

“A football player kicks a football to another player of his team who kicks the football towards the goal. The goalkeeper of the opposite team collects the football and kicks it towards a player of his own team”.

Also identify the agent supplying the force in each case.

Q 3 | Page 118

Explain why some of the leaves may get detached from a tree if we vigorously shake its branch.

Q 4 | Page 118

Why do you fall in the forward direction when a moving bus brakes to a stop and fall backwards when it accelerates from rest?

[Pages 126 - 127]

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 9 Force and Laws of Motion [Pages 126 - 127]

Q 1 | Page 126

If action is always equal to the reaction, explain how a horse can pull a cart.

Q 2 | Page 126

Explain, why is it difficult for a fireman to hold a hose, which ejects large amounts of water at a high velocity.

Q 3 | Page 126

From a rifle of mass 4 kg, a bullet of mass 50 g is fired with an initial velocity of 35 m s−1. Calculate the initial recoil velocity of the rifle.

Q 4 | Page 127

Two objects of masses 100 g and 200 g are moving along the same line and direction with velocities of 2 m s−1 and 1 m s−1, respectively. They collide and after the collision, the first object moves at a velocity of 1.67 m s−1. Determine the velocity of the second object.

[Pages 128 - 129]

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 9 Force and Laws of Motion [Pages 128 - 129]

Q 1 | Page 128

An object experiences a net zero external unbalanced force. Is it possible for the object to be travelling with a non-zero velocity? If yes, state the conditions that must be placed on the magnitude and direction of the velocity. If no, provide a reason.

Q 2 | Page 128

When a carpet is beaten with a stick, dust comes out of it. Explain.

Q 3 | Page 128

Why is it advised to tie any luggage kept on the roof of a bus with a rope?

Q 4 | Page 128

A batsman hits a cricket ball which then rolls on a level ground. After covering a short distance, the ball comes to rest. The ball slows to a stop because

(a) the batsman did not hit the ball hard enough.

(b) velocity is proportional to the force exerted on the ball.

(c) there is a force on the ball opposing the motion.

(d) there is no unbalanced force on the ball, so the ball would want to come to rest.

Q 5 | Page 128

A truck starts from rest and rolls down a hill with a constant acceleration. It travels a distance of 400 m in 20 s. Find its acceleration. Find the force acting on it if its mass is 7 metric tonnes (Hint: 1 metric tonne = 1000 kg).

Q 6 | Page 128

A stone of 1 kg is thrown with a velocity of 20 m s−1 across the frozen surface of a lake and comes to rest after travelling a distance of 50 m. What is the force of friction between the stone and the ice?

Q 7 | Page 128

A 8000 kg engine pulls a train of 5 wagons, each of 2000 kg, along a horizontal track. If the engine exerts a force of 40000 N and the track offers a friction force of 5000 N, then calculate:

(a) the net accelerating force;

(b) the acceleration of the train; and

(c)the force of wagon 1 on wagon 2.

Q 8 | Page 128

An automobile vehicle has a mass of 1500 kg. What must be the force between the vehicle and road if the vehicle is to be stopped with a negative acceleration of 1.7 m s−2?

Q 9 | Page 128

What is the momentum of an object of mass m, moving with a velocity v?

(a) (mv)2 (b) mv2 (c) ½ mv2 (d) mv

Q 10 | Page 128

Using a horizontal force of 200 N, we intend to move a wooden cabinet across a floor at a constant velocity. What is the friction force that will be exerted on the cabinet?

Q 11 | Page 128

Two objects, each of mass 1.5 kg are moving in the same straight line but in opposite directions. The velocity of each object is 2.5 m s−1 before the collision during which they stick together. What will be the velocity of the combined object after collision?

Q 12 | Page 129

According to the third law of motion when we push on an object, the object pushes back on us with an equal and opposite force. If the object is a massive truck parked along the roadside, it will probably not move. A student justifies this by answering that the two opposite and equal forces cancel each other. Comment on this logic and explain why the truck does not move.

Q 13 | Page 129

A hockey ball of mass 200 g travelling at 10 m s−1 is struck by a hockey stick so as to return it along its original path with a velocity at 5 m s−1. Calculate the change of momentum occurred in the motion of the hockey ball by the force applied by the hockey stick.

Q 14 | Page 129

A bullet of mass 10 g travelling horizontally with a velocity of 150 m s−1 strikes a stationary wooden block and comes to rest in 0.03 s. Calculate the distance of penetration of the bullet into the block. Also calculate the magnitude of the force exerted by the wooden block on the bullet.

Q 15 | Page 129

 An object of mass 1 kg travelling in a straight line with a velocity of 10 m s−1 collides with, and sticks to, a stationary wooden block of mass 5 kg. Then they both move off together in the same straight line. Calculate the total momentum just before the impact and just after the impact. Also, calculate the velocity of the combined object.

Q 16 | Page 129

An object of mass 100 kg is accelerated uniformly from a velocity of 5 m s−1 to 8 m 
s−1 in 6 s. Calculate the initial and final momentum of the object. Also, find the magnitude of the force exerted on the object.

Q 17 | Page 129

Akhtar, Kiran and Rahul were riding in a motorocar that was moving with a high velocity on an expressway when an insect hit the windshield and got stuck on the windscreen. Akhtar and Kiran started pondering over the situation. Kiran suggested that the insect suffered a greater change in momentum as compared to the change in momentum of the motorcar (because the change in the velocity of the insect was much more than that of the motorcar). Akhtar said that since the motorcar was moving with a larger velocity, it exerted a larger force on the insect. And as a result the insect died. Rahul while putting an entirely new explanation said that both the motorcar and the insect experienced the same force and a change in their momentum. Comment on these suggestions.

Q 18 | Page 129

How much momentum will a dumbbell of mass 10 kg transfer to the floor if it falls from a height of 80 cm? Take its downward acceleration to be 10 m s−2.

[Page 130]

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science Chapter 9 Force and Laws of Motion [Page 130]

Q 1 | Page 130

The following is the distance-time table of an object in motion:-

Time in seconds Distance in metres
0 0
1 1
2 8
3 27
4 64
5 125
6 216
7 343

(a) What conclusion can you draw about the acceleration? Is it constant, increasing, decreasing, or zero?

(b)What do you infer about the forces acting on the object?

Q 2 | Page 130

Two persons manage to push a motorcar of mass 1200 kg at a uniform velocity along a level road. The same motorcar can be pushed by three persons to produce an acceleration of 0.2 m s−2. With what force does each person push the motorcar? (Assume that all persons push the motorcar with the same muscular effort)

Q 3 | Page 130

A hammer of mass 500 g, moving at 50 m s−1, strikes a nail. The nail stops the hammer in a very short time of 0.01 s. What is the force of the nail on the hammer?

Q 4 | Page 130

A motorcar of mass 1200 kg is moving along a straight line with a uniform velocity of 90 km/h. Its velocity is slowed down to 18 km/h in 4 s by an unbalanced external force. Calculate the acceleration and change in momentum. Also calculate the magnitude of the force required.

Chapter 9: Force and Laws of Motion

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science chapter 9 - Force and Laws of Motion

NCERT solutions for Class 9 Science chapter 9 (Force and Laws of Motion) include all questions with solution and detail explanation. This will clear students doubts about any question and improve application skills while preparing for board exams. The detailed, step-by-step solutions will help you understand the concepts better and clear your confusions, if any. has the CBSE Class 9 Science solutions in a manner that help students grasp basic concepts better and faster.

Further, we at provide such solutions so that students can prepare for written exams. NCERT textbook solutions can be a core help for self-study and acts as a perfect self-help guidance for students.

Concepts covered in Class 9 Science chapter 9 Force and Laws of Motion are Balanced and Unbalanced Forces, Newton's First Law of Motion, Inertia and Mass, Newton's Second Law of Motion, Newton's Third Law of Motion, Conservation of Momentum, Force and Laws of Motion (Numerical), Force, Force - Push or Pull, Effect of Force, Types of Force: Non-Contact Force, Force - Push or Pull, Force - Push or Pull, Types of Force: Contact Force, Effect of Force.

Using NCERT Class 9 solutions Force and Laws of Motion exercise by students are an easy way to prepare for the exams, as they involve solutions arranged chapter-wise also page wise. The questions involved in NCERT Solutions are important questions that can be asked in the final exam. Maximum students of CBSE Class 9 prefer NCERT Textbook Solutions to score more in exam.

Get the free view of chapter 9 Force and Laws of Motion Class 9 extra questions for Class 9 Science and can use to keep it handy for your exam preparation

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