Please Wait... While Loading Full Video#### Class 11 Chapter 15 - WAVES

### BEATS AND DOPPLER EFFECT

`color{blue}{star}` Standing Waves and Normal Modes

`color{blue}{star}` BEATS

`color{blue}{star}` DOPPLER EFFECT

`color{blue}{star}` BEATS

`color{blue}{star}` DOPPLER EFFECT

`color{blue} ✍️` We considered above reflection at one boundary. But there are familiar situations (a string fixed at either end or an air column in a pipe with either end closed) in which reflection takes place at two or more boundaries.

`color{blue} ✍️` In a string, for example, a wave going to the right will get reflected at one end, which in turn will travel and get reflected from the other end. This will go on until there is a steady wave pattern set up on the string. Such wave patterns are called `"standing waves"` or stationary waves.

`color{blue} ✍️`To see this mathematically, consider a wave travelling along the positive direction of x-axis and a reflected wave of the same amplitude and wavelength in the negative direction of x-axis. From Eqs. (15.2) and (15.4), with φ = 0, we get:

`color{blue} ✍️`The resultant wave on the string is, according to the principle of superposition:

`color{blue} ✍️`Using the familiar trignometric identity

`color{purple} {Sin (A+B) + Sin (A–B) = 2 sin A cosB}` we get,

`color{brown} {"Note"}` the important difference in the wave pattern described by Eq. (15.37) from that described by Eq. (15.2) or Eq. (15.4).

`color{blue} ✍️`The terms `kx` and `ωt` appear separately, not in the combination `kx - ωt.` The amplitude of this wave is `2a sin kx.`

`color{blue} ✍️`Thus in this wave pattern, the amplitude varies from point to point, but each element of the string oscillates with the same angular frequency `ω` or time period. There is no phase difference between oscillations of different elements of the wave.

`color{blue} ✍️`The string as a whole vibrates in phase with differing amplitudes at different points. The wave pattern is neither moving to the right nor to the left. Hence they are called `"standing or stationary waves."`

`color{blue} ✍️`The amplitude is fixed at a given location but, as remarked earlier, it is different at different locations. The points at which the amplitude is zero (i.e., where there is no motion at all) are nodes; the points at which the amplitude is the largest are called `"antinodes."`

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.12 shows a stationary wave pattern resulting from superposition of two travelling waves in opposite directions.

`color{blue} ✍️`The most significant feature of stationary waves is that the boundary conditions constrain the possible wavelengths or frequencies of vibration of the system.

`color{blue} ✍️`The system cannot oscillate with any arbitrary frequency (contrast this with a harmonic travelling wave), but is characterized by a set of natural frequencies or normal modes of oscillation. Let us determine these normal modes for a stretched string fixed at both ends.

`color{blue} ✍️`First, from Eq. (15.37), the positions of nodes (where the amplitude is zero) are given by `sin kx = 0` . which implies

`kx = nπ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, ...`

Since `k = 2π//λ` , we get

`color{blue} ✍️`Clearly, the distance between any two successive nodes is `lamda/2` . In the same way, the positions of antinodes (where the amplitude is the largest) are given by the largest value of `sin kx `:

`|sin k x|= 1`

`color{blue} ✍️` which implies `color {purple} {kx = (n + ½) π ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, ...}`

`color{blue} ✍️`With `k = 2π//λ`, we get

`color{blue} ✍️`Again the distance between any two consecutive antinodes is `lamda/2`. Eq. (15.38) can be applied to the case of a stretched string of length L fixed at both ends.

`color{blue} ✍️`Taking one end to be at `x = 0,` the boundary conditions are that `x = 0` and `x = L` are positions of nodes. The `x = 0` condition is already satisfied. The `x = L` node condition requires that the length L is related to λ by

`color{blue} ✍️`Thus, the possible wavelengths of stationary waves are constrained by the relation

`color{blue} ✍️`We have thus obtained the natural frequencies - the normal modes of oscillation of the system. The lowest possible natural frequency of a system is called its fundamental mode or the first harmonic.

`color{blue} ✍️`For the stretched string fixed at either end it is given by `nu = nu/(2L)`, corresponding to n = 1 of Eq. (15.42).

`color{blue} ✍️`Here `v` is the speed of wave determined by the properties of the medium. The `n = 2` frequency is called the second harmonic; `n = 3` is the third harmonic and so on. We can label the various harmonics by the symbol `νn \ \ ( n = 1, 2, ...).`

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.13 shows the first six harmonics of a stretched string fixed at either end. A string need not vibrate in one of these modes only.

`color{blue} ✍️`Generally, the vibration of a string will be a superposition of different modes; some modes may be more strongly excited and some less. Musical instruments like sitar or violin are based on this principle. Where the string is plucked or bowed, determines which modes are more prominent than others.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let us next consider normal modes of oscillation of an air column with one end closed and the other open. A glass tube partially filled with water illustrates this system.

`color{blue} ✍️`The end in contact with water is a node, while the open end is an antinode. At the node the pressure changes are the largest, while the displacement is minimum (zero).

`color{blue} ✍️`At the open end - the antinode, it is just the other way - least pressure change and maximum amplitude of displacement. Taking the end in contact with water to be `x = 0,` the node condition (Eq. 15.38) is already satisfied. If the other end `x = L` is an antinode, Eq. (15.39) gives

`color{blue} ✍️`The possible wavelengths are then restricted by the relation :

`color{blue} ✍️`The normal modes – the natural frequencies – of the system are

`color{blue} ✍️`The fundamental frequency corresponds to `n = 0`, and is given by `nu/(4L)` . The higher frequencies are odd harmonics, i.e., odd multiples of the fundamental frequency : `3 nu/(4L) , 5 nu/(4L)` , etc.

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.14 shows the first six odd harmonics of air column with one end closed and the other open. For a pipe open at both ends, each end is an antinode.

`color{blue} ✍️`It is then easily seen that an open air column at both ends generates all harmonics (See Fig. 15.15). The systems above, strings and air columns, can also undergo forced oscillations. If the external frequency is close to one of the natural frequencies, the system shows resonance.

`color{blue} ✍️`Normal modes of a circular membrane rigidly clamped to the circumference as in a tabla are determined by the boundary condition that no point on the circumference of the membrane vibrates.

`color{blue} ✍️`Estimation of the frequencies of normal modes of this system is more complex. This problem involves wave propagation in two dimensions.

`color{blue} ✍️` In a string, for example, a wave going to the right will get reflected at one end, which in turn will travel and get reflected from the other end. This will go on until there is a steady wave pattern set up on the string. Such wave patterns are called `"standing waves"` or stationary waves.

`color{blue} ✍️`To see this mathematically, consider a wave travelling along the positive direction of x-axis and a reflected wave of the same amplitude and wavelength in the negative direction of x-axis. From Eqs. (15.2) and (15.4), with φ = 0, we get:

`color{ blue } {y_1(x, t) = a sin (kx – ωt)}`

`color{blue} {y_2(x, t) = a sin (kx + ωt)}`

`color{blue} ✍️`The resultant wave on the string is, according to the principle of superposition:

`color {brown} { y (x, t) = y_1(x, t) + y_2(x, t)}`

`color {purple} { = a [sin (kx – ωt) + sin (kx + ωt)]}`

`color{blue} ✍️`Using the familiar trignometric identity

`color{purple} {Sin (A+B) + Sin (A–B) = 2 sin A cosB}` we get,

`color{blue} { y (x, t) = 2a sin kx cos ωt}`

........................ (15.37)`color{brown} {"Note"}` the important difference in the wave pattern described by Eq. (15.37) from that described by Eq. (15.2) or Eq. (15.4).

`color{blue} ✍️`The terms `kx` and `ωt` appear separately, not in the combination `kx - ωt.` The amplitude of this wave is `2a sin kx.`

`color{blue} ✍️`Thus in this wave pattern, the amplitude varies from point to point, but each element of the string oscillates with the same angular frequency `ω` or time period. There is no phase difference between oscillations of different elements of the wave.

`color{blue} ✍️`The string as a whole vibrates in phase with differing amplitudes at different points. The wave pattern is neither moving to the right nor to the left. Hence they are called `"standing or stationary waves."`

`color{blue} ✍️`The amplitude is fixed at a given location but, as remarked earlier, it is different at different locations. The points at which the amplitude is zero (i.e., where there is no motion at all) are nodes; the points at which the amplitude is the largest are called `"antinodes."`

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.12 shows a stationary wave pattern resulting from superposition of two travelling waves in opposite directions.

`color{blue} ✍️`The most significant feature of stationary waves is that the boundary conditions constrain the possible wavelengths or frequencies of vibration of the system.

`color{blue} ✍️`The system cannot oscillate with any arbitrary frequency (contrast this with a harmonic travelling wave), but is characterized by a set of natural frequencies or normal modes of oscillation. Let us determine these normal modes for a stretched string fixed at both ends.

`color{blue} ✍️`First, from Eq. (15.37), the positions of nodes (where the amplitude is zero) are given by `sin kx = 0` . which implies

`kx = nπ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, ...`

Since `k = 2π//λ` , we get

`color{blue} {x = (nλ)/2 ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, ...}`

....................... (15.38)`color{blue} ✍️`Clearly, the distance between any two successive nodes is `lamda/2` . In the same way, the positions of antinodes (where the amplitude is the largest) are given by the largest value of `sin kx `:

`|sin k x|= 1`

`color{blue} ✍️` which implies `color {purple} {kx = (n + ½) π ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, ...}`

`color{blue} ✍️`With `k = 2π//λ`, we get

`color { blue} { x = (n + ½) lamda/2 ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, ...}`

................................ (15.39)`color{blue} ✍️`Again the distance between any two consecutive antinodes is `lamda/2`. Eq. (15.38) can be applied to the case of a stretched string of length L fixed at both ends.

`color{blue} ✍️`Taking one end to be at `x = 0,` the boundary conditions are that `x = 0` and `x = L` are positions of nodes. The `x = 0` condition is already satisfied. The `x = L` node condition requires that the length L is related to λ by

`color{ blue} { L = (n lamda)/2 ; n = 1, 2, 3, ...}`

................... (15.40)`color{blue} ✍️`Thus, the possible wavelengths of stationary waves are constrained by the relation

`color{blue} {lamda = (2L)/n ; n = 1, 2, 3, …}`

..................... (15.41)`color{blue} {nu = (n nu )/(2L) ," for "n = 1, 2, 3}`,

.......................(15.42)`color{blue} ✍️`We have thus obtained the natural frequencies - the normal modes of oscillation of the system. The lowest possible natural frequency of a system is called its fundamental mode or the first harmonic.

`color{blue} ✍️`For the stretched string fixed at either end it is given by `nu = nu/(2L)`, corresponding to n = 1 of Eq. (15.42).

`color{blue} ✍️`Here `v` is the speed of wave determined by the properties of the medium. The `n = 2` frequency is called the second harmonic; `n = 3` is the third harmonic and so on. We can label the various harmonics by the symbol `νn \ \ ( n = 1, 2, ...).`

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.13 shows the first six harmonics of a stretched string fixed at either end. A string need not vibrate in one of these modes only.

`color{blue} ✍️`Generally, the vibration of a string will be a superposition of different modes; some modes may be more strongly excited and some less. Musical instruments like sitar or violin are based on this principle. Where the string is plucked or bowed, determines which modes are more prominent than others.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let us next consider normal modes of oscillation of an air column with one end closed and the other open. A glass tube partially filled with water illustrates this system.

`color{blue} ✍️`The end in contact with water is a node, while the open end is an antinode. At the node the pressure changes are the largest, while the displacement is minimum (zero).

`color{blue} ✍️`At the open end - the antinode, it is just the other way - least pressure change and maximum amplitude of displacement. Taking the end in contact with water to be `x = 0,` the node condition (Eq. 15.38) is already satisfied. If the other end `x = L` is an antinode, Eq. (15.39) gives

`color{blue} { L = ( n + 1/2 ) lamda/2 }" for "n = 0, 1, 2, 3, …`

`color{blue} ✍️`The possible wavelengths are then restricted by the relation :

`color{blue} {lamda = ( 2L)/ (( n + 1/2 )) ," for "n = 0, 1, 2, 3,... }`

.......................(15.43)`color{blue} ✍️`The normal modes – the natural frequencies – of the system are

`color{blue} {nu = ( n + 1/2 ) nu /(2L) ; n = 0, 1, 2, 3, }`

................ (15.44)`color{blue} ✍️`The fundamental frequency corresponds to `n = 0`, and is given by `nu/(4L)` . The higher frequencies are odd harmonics, i.e., odd multiples of the fundamental frequency : `3 nu/(4L) , 5 nu/(4L)` , etc.

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.14 shows the first six odd harmonics of air column with one end closed and the other open. For a pipe open at both ends, each end is an antinode.

`color{blue} ✍️`It is then easily seen that an open air column at both ends generates all harmonics (See Fig. 15.15). The systems above, strings and air columns, can also undergo forced oscillations. If the external frequency is close to one of the natural frequencies, the system shows resonance.

`color{blue} ✍️`Normal modes of a circular membrane rigidly clamped to the circumference as in a tabla are determined by the boundary condition that no point on the circumference of the membrane vibrates.

`color{blue} ✍️`Estimation of the frequencies of normal modes of this system is more complex. This problem involves wave propagation in two dimensions.

Q 3169778615

A pipe, 30.0 cm long, is open at both ends. Which harmonic mode of the pipe resonates a 1.1 kHz source? Will

resonance with the same source be observed if one end of the pipe is closed ? Take the speed of sound in air as `330 ` `m s^-1`.

Class 11 Chapter 15 Example 5

resonance with the same source be observed if one end of the pipe is closed ? Take the speed of sound in air as `330 ` `m s^-1`.

Class 11 Chapter 15 Example 5

The first harmonic frequency is given by

`nu_1 = nu/(lamda_1 = nu/(2L)` (open pipe )

where L is the length of the pipe. The frequency of its nth harmonic is:

`V_n = ( n nu )/ (2L)`, for n = 1, 2, 3, ... (open pipe)

First few modes of an open pipe are shown in Fig15.14

For L = 30.0 cm, v = 330 `m s^-1`,

`v_n = ( n xx 330 (ms^-1) ) / (0.6 (m)) = 550 ns^-1`

Clearly, a source of frequency 1.1 kHz will resonate at `v_2`, i.e. the second harmonic.

Now if one end of the pipe is closed (Fig. 15.15), it follows from Eq. (14.50) that the fundamental frequency is

`v_1 = nu /lamda_1 = nu/(4L)` (pipe closed at one end)

and only the odd numbered harmonics are present :

`v _3 = (3 nu ) /( 4L) , v_5 = (5nu ) / ( 4L)` , and so on

For L = 30 cm and v = 330 `m s^-1`, the fundamental frequency of the pipe closed at one end is 275 Hz and the source frequency

corresponds to its fourth harmonic. Since this harmonic is not a possible mode, no resonance will be observed with the source, the moment one end is closed.

`color{blue} ✍️`‘Beats’ is an interesting phenomenon arising from interference of waves. When two harmonic sound waves of close (but not equal) frequencies are heard at the same time, we hear a sound of similar frequency (the average of two close frequencies), but we hear something else also.

`color{blue} ✍️`We hear audibly distinct waxing and waning of the intensity of the sound, with a frequency equal to the difference in the two close frequencies. Artists use this phenomenon often while tuning their instruments with each other. They go on tuning until their sensitive ears do not detect any beats.

`color{blue} ✍️`To see this mathematically, let us consider two harmonic sound waves of nearly equal angular frequency ω1 and ω2 and fix the location to be x = 0 for convenience. Eq. (15.2) with a suitable choice of phase (`φ = π//2` for each) and, assuming equal amplitudes, gives

`color{blue} ✍️`Here we have replaced the symbol y by s, since we are referring to longitudinal not transverse displacement. Let `ω_1` be the (slightly) greater of the two frequencies. The resultant displacement is, by the principle of superposition,

`color{blue} ✍️`Using the familiar trignometric identity for `cos A + cosB`, we get

`color{blue} ✍️`which may be written as :

`color{blue} ✍️`If `|ω_1 – ω_2| < < ω_1, ω_2, ω_a > > ω_b,`

where

`color{blue} ✍️`Now if we assume `| omega_1 - omega_2 | < < omega_1` , which means `ω_a > > ω_b`, we can interpret Eq. (15.47) as follows.

`color{blue} ✍️`The resultant wave is oscillating with the average angular frequency `ω_a`; however its amplitude is not constant in time, unlike a pure harmonic wave. The amplitude is the largest when the term `cos ω_b t` takes its limit `+1` or `–1`.

`color{blue} ✍️` In other words, the intensity of the resultant wave waxes and wanes with a frequency which is `2ω_b = ω_1 - omega_2` Since ω = 2πν, the beat frequency `ν_"beat"`, is given by

`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.16 illustrates the phenomenon of beats for two harmonic waves of frequencies `11` Hz and `9` Hz. The amplitude of the resultant wave shows beats at a frequency of `2` Hz.

`color{blue} ✍️`We hear audibly distinct waxing and waning of the intensity of the sound, with a frequency equal to the difference in the two close frequencies. Artists use this phenomenon often while tuning their instruments with each other. They go on tuning until their sensitive ears do not detect any beats.

`color{blue} ✍️`To see this mathematically, let us consider two harmonic sound waves of nearly equal angular frequency ω1 and ω2 and fix the location to be x = 0 for convenience. Eq. (15.2) with a suitable choice of phase (`φ = π//2` for each) and, assuming equal amplitudes, gives

`color{blue} {s_1 = a cos ω_1t}` and `color{blue} {s_2 = a cos ω_2t}`

.......................... (15.45)`color{blue} ✍️`Here we have replaced the symbol y by s, since we are referring to longitudinal not transverse displacement. Let `ω_1` be the (slightly) greater of the two frequencies. The resultant displacement is, by the principle of superposition,

` color{green} {s = s_1 + s_2 = a (cos ω_1 t + cos ω_2 t)}`

`color{blue} ✍️`Using the familiar trignometric identity for `cos A + cosB`, we get

`color{green} {=2 a cos ((omega_1 - omega_2)t)/2 cos ((omega_1 + omega_2)t)/2}`

.......15.46`color{blue} ✍️`which may be written as :

`color{blue} {s = [2 a cos ω_b t ] cos ω_at } `

.............(15.47)`color{blue} ✍️`If `|ω_1 – ω_2| < < ω_1, ω_2, ω_a > > ω_b,`

where

`color{blue} {omega_b = ((omega_1 - omega_2))/2 }` and `color{blue} {omega_a = (omega_1 + omega_2)/2}`

`color{blue} ✍️`Now if we assume `| omega_1 - omega_2 | < < omega_1` , which means `ω_a > > ω_b`, we can interpret Eq. (15.47) as follows.

`color{blue} ✍️`The resultant wave is oscillating with the average angular frequency `ω_a`; however its amplitude is not constant in time, unlike a pure harmonic wave. The amplitude is the largest when the term `cos ω_b t` takes its limit `+1` or `–1`.

`color{blue} ✍️` In other words, the intensity of the resultant wave waxes and wanes with a frequency which is `2ω_b = ω_1 - omega_2` Since ω = 2πν, the beat frequency `ν_"beat"`, is given by

`color{blue} {ν_"beat" = ν_1 – ν_2}`

........................ (15.48)`color{blue} ✍️`Fig. 15.16 illustrates the phenomenon of beats for two harmonic waves of frequencies `11` Hz and `9` Hz. The amplitude of the resultant wave shows beats at a frequency of `2` Hz.

Q 3159178914

Two sitar strings A and B playing the note ‘Dha’ are slightly out of tune and produce beats of frequency 5 Hz. The tension of the string B is slightly increased and the beat frequency is found to decrease to 3 Hz. What is the original frequency of B if the frequency of A is 427 Hz ?

Class 11 Chapter 15 Example 6

Class 11 Chapter 15 Example 6

Increase in the tension of a string increases its frequency. If the original frequency of `B (ν_B)` were greater than that of `A (ν_A )`, further increase in `ν_B` should have resulted in an increase in the beat frequency. But the beat frequency is found to decrease. This shows that `ν_B < ν_A`. Since `ν_A – ν_B = 5 Hz`, and `ν_A = 427 Hz`, we get `ν_B = 422 Hz`.

`color{blue} ✍️`It is an everyday experience that the pitch (or frequency) of the whistle of a fast moving train decreases as it recedes away. When we approach a stationary source of sound with high speed, the pitch of the sound heard appears to be higher than that of the source.

`color{blue} ✍️`As the observer recedes away from the source, the observed pitch (or frequency) becomes lower than that of the source. This motion-related frequency change is called `color{blue} "Doppler effect"`.

`color{blue} ✍️`The Austrian physicist Johann Christian Doppler first proposed the effect in 1842. Buys Ballot in Holland tested it experimentally in 1845. Doppler effect is a wave phenomenon, it holds not only for sound waves but also for electromagnetic waves. However, here we shall consider only sound waves.

`color{blue} ✍️`We shall analyse changes in frequency under three different situations:

`color{blue} {(1)}` observer is stationary but the source is moving,

`color{blue} {(2)}` observer is moving but the source is stationary, and

`color{blue} {(3)}` both the observer and the source are moving.

`color{blue} ✍️`The situations (1) and (2) differ from each other because of the absence or presence of relative motion between the observer and the medium. Most waves require a medium for their propagation; however, electromagnetic waves do not require any medium for propagation.

`color{blue} ✍️` If there is no medium present, the Doppler shifts are same irrespective of whether the source moves or the observer moves, since there is no way of distinction between the two situations.

`color{blue} ✍️`As the observer recedes away from the source, the observed pitch (or frequency) becomes lower than that of the source. This motion-related frequency change is called `color{blue} "Doppler effect"`.

`color{blue} ✍️`The Austrian physicist Johann Christian Doppler first proposed the effect in 1842. Buys Ballot in Holland tested it experimentally in 1845. Doppler effect is a wave phenomenon, it holds not only for sound waves but also for electromagnetic waves. However, here we shall consider only sound waves.

`color{blue} ✍️`We shall analyse changes in frequency under three different situations:

`color{blue} {(1)}` observer is stationary but the source is moving,

`color{blue} {(2)}` observer is moving but the source is stationary, and

`color{blue} {(3)}` both the observer and the source are moving.

`color{blue} ✍️`The situations (1) and (2) differ from each other because of the absence or presence of relative motion between the observer and the medium. Most waves require a medium for their propagation; however, electromagnetic waves do not require any medium for propagation.

`color{blue} ✍️` If there is no medium present, the Doppler shifts are same irrespective of whether the source moves or the observer moves, since there is no way of distinction between the two situations.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let us choose the convention to take the direction from the observer to the source as the positive direction of velocity. Consider a source S moving with velocity vs and an observer who is stationary in a frame in which the medium is also at rest.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let the speed of a wave of angular frequency `ω` and period `T_o`, both measured by an observer at rest with respect to the medium, be v. We assume that the observer has a detector that counts every time a wave crest reaches it.

`color{blue} ✍️`As shown in Fig. 15.17, at time t = 0 the source is at point `S_1`, located at a distance L from the observer, and emits a crest. This reaches the observer at time `t_1 = L//v`. At time `t = T_o` the source has moved a distance `v_sT_o` and is at point `S_2`, located at a distance `(L + v_sT_o)` from the observer. At `S_2`, the source emits a second crest.

`color{blue} ✍️`This reaches the observer at `t_2 = T_0 + (L + v_sT_0)/nu`

`color{blue} ✍️`At time `n T_o`, the source emits its `(n+1)^(th)` crest and this reaches the observer at time

`color{blue} ✍️`Hence, in a time interval

`color{blue} ✍️`the observer’s detector counts n crests and the observer records the period of the wave as T given by

`T = [nT_0 + ((L + nv_sT_0 ))/nu - L/nu]//n`

`color{purple} {T= T_0 + (nu_sT_o)/nu}`

`color{blue} ✍️`Equation (15.49) may be rewritten in terms of the frequency `v_o` that would be measured if the source and observer were stationary, and the frequency v observed when the source is moving, as

`color{blue} ✍️`If `v_s` is small compared with the wave speed v, taking binomial expansion to terms in first order in `v_s//v` and neglecting higher power, Eq. (15.50) may be approximated, giving

`color{blue} ✍️`For a source approaching the observer, we replace `v_s` by `– v_s` to get

`color{blue} ✍️`The observer thus measures a lower frequency when the source recedes from him than he does when it is at rest. He measures a higher frequency when the source approaches him.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let the speed of a wave of angular frequency `ω` and period `T_o`, both measured by an observer at rest with respect to the medium, be v. We assume that the observer has a detector that counts every time a wave crest reaches it.

`color{blue} ✍️`As shown in Fig. 15.17, at time t = 0 the source is at point `S_1`, located at a distance L from the observer, and emits a crest. This reaches the observer at time `t_1 = L//v`. At time `t = T_o` the source has moved a distance `v_sT_o` and is at point `S_2`, located at a distance `(L + v_sT_o)` from the observer. At `S_2`, the source emits a second crest.

`color{blue} ✍️`This reaches the observer at `t_2 = T_0 + (L + v_sT_0)/nu`

`color{blue} ✍️`At time `n T_o`, the source emits its `(n+1)^(th)` crest and this reaches the observer at time

`color{brown} { t_(n +1) = n T_0 + (( L + n v_s T_0))/nu} `

`color{blue} ✍️`Hence, in a time interval

`color{brown} { [nT_0 + ((L + nv_sT_0 ))/nu - L/nu]}`

`color{blue} ✍️`the observer’s detector counts n crests and the observer records the period of the wave as T given by

`T = [nT_0 + ((L + nv_sT_0 ))/nu - L/nu]//n`

`color{purple} {T= T_0 + (nu_sT_o)/nu}`

`color {blue} {= T_0 ( 1 + nu_s/nu )}`

..........................(15.49)`color{blue} ✍️`Equation (15.49) may be rewritten in terms of the frequency `v_o` that would be measured if the source and observer were stationary, and the frequency v observed when the source is moving, as

`color{blue} {nu = nu_0 ( 1 + v_s/nu )^-1}`

................(15.50)`color{blue} ✍️`If `v_s` is small compared with the wave speed v, taking binomial expansion to terms in first order in `v_s//v` and neglecting higher power, Eq. (15.50) may be approximated, giving

`color{blue} { nu = nu_0( 1 - nu_s/nu )}`

........(15.51)`color{blue} ✍️`For a source approaching the observer, we replace `v_s` by `– v_s` to get

`color{blue} { nu = nu_0( 1 + nu_s/nu )}`

..................(15.52)`color{blue} ✍️`The observer thus measures a lower frequency when the source recedes from him than he does when it is at rest. He measures a higher frequency when the source approaches him.

`color{blue} ✍️`Now to derive the Doppler shift when the observer is moving with velocity `v_o` towards the source and the source is at rest, we have to proceed in a different manner.

`color{blue} ✍️`We work in the reference frame of the moving observer. In this reference frame the source and medium are approaching at speed `v_o` and the speed with which the wave approaches is `v_o + v`.

`color{blue} ✍️`Following a similar procedure as in the previous case, we find that the time interval between the arrival of the first and the `(n+1)^( th)` crests is

`color{blue} ✍️`The observer thus, measures the period of the wave to be

`= T_0 ( 1 - nu_0/(nu_0 + nu ) )`

`= T_0 ( 1 + nu_0/nu )^-1`

giving

`color{blue} ✍️`If `nu_0/nu` is small , the Doppler shift is almost same whether it is the observer or the source moving since Eq. (15.53) and the approximate relation Eq. (15.51 ) are the same.

`color{blue} ✍️`We work in the reference frame of the moving observer. In this reference frame the source and medium are approaching at speed `v_o` and the speed with which the wave approaches is `v_o + v`.

`color{blue} ✍️`Following a similar procedure as in the previous case, we find that the time interval between the arrival of the first and the `(n+1)^( th)` crests is

`color{brown} { t_(n+1) - t_1 = n T_0 - (n nu_0T_0)/ (nu_0 + nu)}`

`color{blue} ✍️`The observer thus, measures the period of the wave to be

`= T_0 ( 1 - nu_0/(nu_0 + nu ) )`

`= T_0 ( 1 + nu_0/nu )^-1`

giving

`color{blue} {nu = nu_0 ( 1 + nu_0/nu)}`

.................(15.53)`color{blue} ✍️`If `nu_0/nu` is small , the Doppler shift is almost same whether it is the observer or the source moving since Eq. (15.53) and the approximate relation Eq. (15.51 ) are the same.

`color{blue} ✍️`We will now derive a general expression for Doppler shift when both the source and the observer are moving. As before, let us take the direction from the observer to the source as the positive direction.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let the source and the observer be moving with velocities `v_s` and `v_o` respectively as shown in Fig.15.18. Suppose at time `t = 0,` the observer is at `O_1` and the source is at `S_1, O_1` being to the left of `S_1`.

`color{blue} ✍️`The source emits a wave of velocity v, of frequency v and period `T_0` all measured by an observer at rest with respect to the medium. Let L be the distance between `O_1` and `S_1` at `t = 0`, when the source emits the first crest. Now, since the observer is moving, the velocity of the wave relative to the observer is `v +v_0`.

`color{blue} ✍️`Therefore, the first crest reaches the observer at time `t_1 = L/ (v+v_0)`. At time `t = T_0`, both the observer and the source have moved to their new positions `O_2` and `S_2` respectively. The new distance between the observer and the source, `O_2 S_2`, would be `L+(v_s– v_0) T_0]`. At `S_2`, the source emits a second crest.

`color{brown}bbul{"Application of Doppler effect"}`

`color{blue} ✍️` The change in frequency caused by a moving object due to Doppler effect is used to measure their velocities in diverse areas such as military, medical science, astrophysics, etc. It is also used by police to check over-speeding of vehicles.

`color{blue} ✍️` A sound wave or electromagnetic wave of known frequency is sent towards a moving object. Some part of the wave is reflected from the object and its frequency is detected by the monitoring station. This change in frequency is called Doppler shift.

`color{blue} ✍️` It is used at airports to guide aircraft, and in the military to detect enemy aircraft. Astrophysicists use it to measure the velocities of stars.

`color{blue} ✍️` Doctors use it to study heart beats and blood flow in different parts of the body. Here they use ulltrasonic waves, and in common practice, it is called sonography. Ultrasonic waves enter the body of the person, some of them are reflected back, and give information about motion of blood and pulsation of heart valves, as well as pulsation of the heart of the foetus. In the case of heart, the picture generated is called echocardiogram.

`color{blue} ✍️`This reaches the observer at time.

`color{blue} ✍️`At time `nT_o` the source emits its `(n+1)^(th)` crest and this reaches the observer at time

`color{blue} ✍️`Hence, in a time interval `t_(n+1) –t_1`, i.e.,

`color{blue} ✍️`the observer counts n crests and the observer records the period of the wave as equal to `T` given by

`color{blue} ✍️`The frequency `v` observed by the observer is given by

`color{blue} ✍️`Consider a passenger sitting in a train moving on a straight track. Suppose she hears a whistle sounded by the driver of the train. What frequency will she measure or hear? Here both the observer and the source are moving with the same velocity, so there will be no shift in frequency and the passenger will note the natural frequency.

`color{blue} ✍️`But an observer outside who is stationary with respect to the track will note a higher frequency if the train is approaching him and a lower frequency when it recedes from him.

`color{brown} {"Note"}` that we have defined the direction from the observer to the source as the positive direction. Therefore, if the observer is moving towards the source, `v_0` has a positive (numerical) value whereas if O is moving away from `S, v_0 ` has a negative value.

`color{blue} ✍️`On the other hand, if S is moving away from `O, v_s` has a positive value whereas if it is moving towards `O, v_s` has a negative value. The sound emitted by the source travels in all directions. It is that part of sound coming towards the observer which the observer receives and detects. Therefore, the relative velocity of sound with respect to the observer is `v + v_0` in all cases.

`color{blue} ✍️`Let the source and the observer be moving with velocities `v_s` and `v_o` respectively as shown in Fig.15.18. Suppose at time `t = 0,` the observer is at `O_1` and the source is at `S_1, O_1` being to the left of `S_1`.

`color{blue} ✍️`The source emits a wave of velocity v, of frequency v and period `T_0` all measured by an observer at rest with respect to the medium. Let L be the distance between `O_1` and `S_1` at `t = 0`, when the source emits the first crest. Now, since the observer is moving, the velocity of the wave relative to the observer is `v +v_0`.

`color{blue} ✍️`Therefore, the first crest reaches the observer at time `t_1 = L/ (v+v_0)`. At time `t = T_0`, both the observer and the source have moved to their new positions `O_2` and `S_2` respectively. The new distance between the observer and the source, `O_2 S_2`, would be `L+(v_s– v_0) T_0]`. At `S_2`, the source emits a second crest.

`color{brown}bbul{"Application of Doppler effect"}`

`color{blue} ✍️` The change in frequency caused by a moving object due to Doppler effect is used to measure their velocities in diverse areas such as military, medical science, astrophysics, etc. It is also used by police to check over-speeding of vehicles.

`color{blue} ✍️` A sound wave or electromagnetic wave of known frequency is sent towards a moving object. Some part of the wave is reflected from the object and its frequency is detected by the monitoring station. This change in frequency is called Doppler shift.

`color{blue} ✍️` It is used at airports to guide aircraft, and in the military to detect enemy aircraft. Astrophysicists use it to measure the velocities of stars.

`color{blue} ✍️` Doctors use it to study heart beats and blood flow in different parts of the body. Here they use ulltrasonic waves, and in common practice, it is called sonography. Ultrasonic waves enter the body of the person, some of them are reflected back, and give information about motion of blood and pulsation of heart valves, as well as pulsation of the heart of the foetus. In the case of heart, the picture generated is called echocardiogram.

`color{blue} ✍️`This reaches the observer at time.

`color{brown} { t_2 = T_o + ([L + (v_s – v_o)T_o ]) /(v + v_o)}`

`color{blue} ✍️`At time `nT_o` the source emits its `(n+1)^(th)` crest and this reaches the observer at time

`color{blue} { t_(n+1) = nT_o + ([L + n (v_s – v_o)T_o]) /(v + v_o )}`

,`color{blue} ✍️`Hence, in a time interval `t_(n+1) –t_1`, i.e.,

`color{blue} { nT_o + ([L + n (v_s – v_o)T_o]) /(v + v_o ) – L /(v + v_o )}`,

`color{blue} ✍️`the observer counts n crests and the observer records the period of the wave as equal to `T` given by

`color{blue} {T = T_0 ( 1 + (v_s - v_0 )/(v + v_0 ) ) = T_0 ((v +v_s)/(v- v_0 ))}`

.......................(15.54)`color{blue} ✍️`The frequency `v` observed by the observer is given by

`color{blue} {v = v_0 ((v + v_0)/(v + v_s ))}`

............. (15.55)`color{blue} ✍️`Consider a passenger sitting in a train moving on a straight track. Suppose she hears a whistle sounded by the driver of the train. What frequency will she measure or hear? Here both the observer and the source are moving with the same velocity, so there will be no shift in frequency and the passenger will note the natural frequency.

`color{blue} ✍️`But an observer outside who is stationary with respect to the track will note a higher frequency if the train is approaching him and a lower frequency when it recedes from him.

`color{brown} {"Note"}` that we have defined the direction from the observer to the source as the positive direction. Therefore, if the observer is moving towards the source, `v_0` has a positive (numerical) value whereas if O is moving away from `S, v_0 ` has a negative value.

`color{blue} ✍️`On the other hand, if S is moving away from `O, v_s` has a positive value whereas if it is moving towards `O, v_s` has a negative value. The sound emitted by the source travels in all directions. It is that part of sound coming towards the observer which the observer receives and detects. Therefore, the relative velocity of sound with respect to the observer is `v + v_0` in all cases.

Q 3159380214

A rocket is moving at a speed of 200 m `s^-1` towards a stationary target. While moving, it emits a wave of frequency 1000 Hz. Some of the sound reaching the target gets reflected back to the rocket as an echo. Calculate (1) the frequency of the sound as detected by the target and (2) the frequency of the echo as detected by the rocket.

Class 11 Chapter 15 Example 7

Class 11 Chapter 15 Example 7

(1) The observer is at rest and the source is moving with a speed of 200 `m s^-1`. Since this is comparable with the velocity of sound, 330 m `s^-1`, we must use Eq. (15.50) and not the approximate Eq. (15.51). Since the source is approaching a stationary target, `v_o = 0`, and `v_s` must be replaced by `–v_s`. Thus, we have

`v = v_0 ( 1 - v_s/v ) ^-1`

`v = 1000 Hz × [1 – 200 m s–1/330 m s^-1]^-1`

= 2540 Hz

(2) The target is now the source (because it is the source of echo) and the rocket’s detector is now the detector or observer (because it detects echo). Thus, `v_s = 0` and vo has a positive value. The frequency of the sound emitted by the source (the target) is v, the frequency intercepted by the target and not `v_o`. Therefore, the frequency as registered by the rocket is

`v' = v ((v + v_0 )/v)`

`= 2540 Hz xx ( (200 ms^-1 + 330 ms^-1)/(330 ms^-1))`

`~~ 4080 Hz`