# User:Jared A. Booth/Notebook/Physics 307L/2009/10/28

(Difference between revisions)
 Revision as of 17:02, 28 October 2009 (view source) (→Objective)← Previous diff Revision as of 17:04, 28 October 2009 (view source)Next diff → Line 6: Line 6: | colspan="2"| | colspan="2"| - ==e/m Ratio== + =e/m Ratio= - =Objective= + ==Objective== #To measure the ratio of the charge versus mass on an electron. #To measure the ratio of the charge versus mass on an electron. - =Theory= + ==Theory== - =Safety= + ==Safety== Personal Safety:  In this lab we will be dealing with high voltage currents as well as currents of up to 2 amperes. Currents as low as 100 mA can be lethal ([http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electric_shock Wikipedia]) so proper caution is essential. Personal Safety:  In this lab we will be dealing with high voltage currents as well as currents of up to 2 amperes. Currents as low as 100 mA can be lethal ([http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electric_shock Wikipedia]) so proper caution is essential. Equipment Safety:  The power supply for the heating element should not exceed 6.3V.  Ensure all equipment is undamaged and hooked up properly before applying any currents.  A not pasted to the top of one of the digital multimeters indicates it is possibly broken, signed Steve Koch and dated January, 2009. Equipment Safety:  The power supply for the heating element should not exceed 6.3V.  Ensure all equipment is undamaged and hooked up properly before applying any currents.  A not pasted to the top of one of the digital multimeters indicates it is possibly broken, signed Steve Koch and dated January, 2009. - =Procedure= + ==Procedure== - =Raw Data= + ==Raw Data== - =Data Analysis= + ==Data Analysis== - =Error Analysis= + ==Error Analysis== - =Results= + ==Results== - =Acknowledgments= + ==Acknowledgments==

## Revision as of 17:04, 28 October 2009

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# e/m Ratio

## Objective

1. To measure the ratio of the charge versus mass on an electron.

## Safety

Personal Safety: In this lab we will be dealing with high voltage currents as well as currents of up to 2 amperes. Currents as low as 100 mA can be lethal (Wikipedia) so proper caution is essential.

Equipment Safety: The power supply for the heating element should not exceed 6.3V. Ensure all equipment is undamaged and hooked up properly before applying any currents. A not pasted to the top of one of the digital multimeters indicates it is possibly broken, signed Steve Koch and dated January, 2009.