The Tacoma Narrows bridge collapse. The Tacoma Narrows bridge collapse is a classic example of the destructive potential of resonance: The wind provided a driving/forcing frequency that matched one of the bridge's modes of vibration (i.e. natural frequency). If you look carefully you can see something like a standing wave set up on the bridge.
Once you start looking around, it’s difficult to find examples of things that don’t resonate. Resonance is (for example) substantially responsible for the destruction of some buildings during earthquakes while others are left intact.
Under some circumstances, a resonant system can be stable and self-correcting, so that the bodies remain in resonance. Examples are the 1:2:4 resonance of Jupiter's moons Ganymede, Europa, and Io, and the 2:3 resonance between Pluto and Neptune. Unstable resonances with Saturn's inner moons give rise to gaps in the rings of Saturn.
Some examples of resonance are a pendulum, a playground swing, a tuning fork and a human voice at a pitch sufficient to shatter glass. Resonance is a vibration system or external force driving another system to oscillate with greater amplitude at a specific preferential frequency.
Chlorination of acetic acid is an example of resonance in chemistry: Chlorine gas barely reacts with acetic acid in darkness. The reaction is considerably accelerated if the mixture is illuminated, due to the ‘activation’ of the Cl₂ molecules through resonance of their internal vibration to a specific wavelength of visible light.
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Resonance occurs when the frequency of the applied force is equal to one of the natural frequencies of vibration of the forced. Swing, a column of soldiers and tuning a radio are some examples of resonance.It is also used in musical instruments.
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Resonance. WHAT REALLY IS RESONANCE? Let me begin with some examples of resonances which we come across in our day-to-day life. This will help us in understanding why it happens. We all travel in buses, cars and many other means of transport, preferably think of an old one.
Resonance is a common cause of sound production in musical instruments. One of our best models of resonance in a musical instrument is a resonance tube (a hollow cylindrical tube) partially filled with water and forced into vibration by a tuning fork. The tuning fork is the object that forced the air inside of the resonance tube into resonance.