-3
$\begingroup$

I am a keen learner of physics, but I am unable to solve problems involving lenses and mirrors together. please can anybody tell me the method to solve these problems? for instance let us take a problem involving a convex mirror and a concave lens and we are supposed to find out the image of the object.

$\endgroup$

closed as off-topic by John Rennie, Sebastian Riese, Martin, Norbert Schuch, ACuriousMind Dec 7 '15 at 18:23

This question appears to be off-topic. The users who voted to close gave this specific reason:

  • "Homework-like questions should ask about a specific physics concept and show some effort to work through the problem. We want our questions to be useful to the broader community, and to future users. See our meta site for more guidance on how to edit your question to make it better" – Sebastian Riese, Norbert Schuch
If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

0
$\begingroup$

These kind of problems are generally solved using ray diagrams in the first instance. Any good school or undergraduate level textbook should explain these things, for example the chapter on geometric optics in "Optics" by Eugene Hecht (available online). In the future, try and include some kind of diagram or demonstration of your own attempt to solve the problem you are working on so that constructive help can be given. (I would have added this as a comment but I don't have enough rep yet). Good luck in your studies.

$\endgroup$
  • $\begingroup$ On stackexchange it's usual to show thanks by accepting the answer. You can do this by clicking the tick next to the answer. $\endgroup$ – astronat Dec 9 '15 at 18:31
  • $\begingroup$ mam i did not get the book. please can you explain it? my exams areon.. $\endgroup$ – Aditya Bidwai Dec 10 '15 at 12:27
  • $\begingroup$ I think you would be better off asking your own teachers. Stack exchange is not the place to ask vague questions. I cannot teach you your entire syllabus. Wikipedia or Hyperphysics might be a better starting point for you. $\endgroup$ – astronat Dec 11 '15 at 12:39
  • $\begingroup$ thnk for the explanation. $\endgroup$ – Aditya Bidwai Dec 12 '15 at 13:03

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.