## Essential University Physics: Volume 1 (3rd Edition)

Published by Pearson

# Chapter 10 - Section 10.3 - Rotational Inertia and the Analog of Newton’s Law - Example - Page 175: 10.6

#### Answer

$I = MR^2$

#### Work Step by Step

We take the integral to find: $I = \int R^2dm$ R is constant for a ring, so we can take it out of the integral. $I = R^2\int dm$ $I = MR^2$

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