ch4
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ch4

Course Number: ACC 512, Fall 2013

College/University: Heidelberg

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ch4 Student: ___________________________________________________________________________ 1. An expanded version of the accounting equation could be: A. B. C. D. 2. In the seller's records, the sale of merchandise on account would: A. B. C. D. 3. Increase assets and increase expenses. Increase assets and increase liabilities. Increase liabilities and increase paid-in capital. Have no effect on total assets....

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___________________________________________________________________________ 1. An ch4 Student: expanded version of the accounting equation could be: A. B. C. D. 2. In the seller's records, the sale of merchandise on account would: A. B. C. D. 3. Increase assets and increase expenses. Increase assets and increase liabilities. Increase liabilities and increase paid-in capital. Have no effect on total assets. A newspaper ad submitted and published this week, with the agreement to pay for it next week would, in the newspaper's records: A. B. C. D. 6. Decrease assets and decrease expenses. Increase liabilities and increase expenses. Decrease assets and increase revenue. Increase assets and decrease liabilities. In the buyer's records, the purchase of merchandise on account would: A. B. C. D. 5. Increase assets and increase expenses. Increase assets and decrease liabilities. Increase assets and increase paid-in capital. Increase assets and decrease revenues. In an advertiser's records, a newspaper ad submitted and published this week with the agreement to pay for it next week would: A. B. C. D. 4. A + Rev = L + OE - Exp A - L = Paid-in Capital - Rev - Exp A = L + Paid-in Capital + Beginning Retained Earnings + Rev - Exp A = L + Paid-in Capital - Rev + Exp Increase assets and increase revenues. Increase assets and decrease liabilities. Increase assets and increase expenses. Have no effect on total assets. A debit entry will: A. B. C. D. Decrease an asset account. Increase a liability account. Increase paid-in capital. Increase an expense account. 7. A credit entry will: A. B. C. D. 8. A credit entry to an account will: A. B. C. D. 9. Increase an asset account. Increase a liability account. Decrease paid-in capital. Increase an expense account. Always decrease the account balance. Always increase the account balance. Increase the balance of a revenue account. Increase the balance of an expense account. A debit entry to an account will: A. B. C. D. Always decrease the account balance. Always increase the account balance. Increase the balance of a revenue account. Increase the balance of an expense account. 10. An engineering consultant provided $500 of services to a client; the client paid $100 when the bill was submitted and will pay the balance within a week. The consultant will record this transaction by: A. B. C. D. 11. To accrue $5,500 of employee salaries for the last week of February, the employer's journal entry is: A. B. C. D. 12. Sage, Inc. has 20 employees who each earn $100 per day and are paid every Friday. The end of the accounting period is on a Wednesday. How much wages should the firm accrue at the end of the period? A. B. C. D. $2,000. $1,000. $0. $6,000. 13. Which of the following is not one of the 5 questions of transaction analysis? A. What's going on? B. Which accounts are affected? C. Is this an accrual? D. Does the balance sheet balance? E. Does my analysis make sense? 14. The effect of an adjustment is: A. B. C. D. To correct an entry that was not in balance. To increase the accuracy of the financial statements. To record transactions not previously recorded. To close the books. 15. A journal entry recording an accrual: A. B. C. D. Results in a better matching of revenues and expenses. Will involve a debit or credit to cash. Will affect balance sheet accounts only. Will most likely include a debit to a liability account. 16. Wisdom Co. has a note payable to its bank. An adjustment is likely to be required on Wisdom's books at the end of every month that the loan is outstanding to record the: A. B. C. D. Amount of interest paid during the month. Amount of total interest to be paid when the note is paid off. Amount of principal payable at the maturity date of the note. Accrued interest expense for the month. Martin & Associates borrowed $5,000 on April 1, 2010 at 8% interest with both principal and interest due on March 31, 2011. 17. Which of the following journal entries should the firm use to accrue interest at the end of each month? A. B. C. D. 18. How much should be in the firm's interest payable account at December 31, 2010? A. B. C. D. $300 $400 $0 $333 19. Which of the following journal entries should the firm use to record the payment of interest on March 31, 2011? A. B. C. D. 20. The accountant at Abco, Inc. made an adjusting entry at the end of February to accrue interest on a note receivable from a customer. The effect of this entry is to: A. B. C. D. Decrease ROI for February. Increase ROI for February. Decrease working capital at February 28. Decrease the acid-test ratio at February 28. 21. The accounting concept/principle being applied when an adjustment is made is usually: A. B. C. D. matching revenue and expense. consistency. original cost. materiality. 22. The Interest Receivable account for February showed transactions totaling $8,500 and an adjustment of $11,200.All of the following responses are correct except: A. B. C. D. The transactions probably resulted from accruing interest income earned. The transactions were probably entered on the credit side of the account. The adjustment was probably for cash receipts of interest receivable accrued in prior months. The balance in the interest receivable account decreased $2,700. 23. The balance in the Accrued Wages Payable account increased from $12,200 at the beginning of the month to $15,000 at the end of the month. Wages accrued during the month totaled $61,000. A. B. C. D. Wages paid during the month totaled $58,200. Wages paid during the month totaled $64,800. Wages expense for the month totaled $58,200. Wages expense for the month totaled $76,000. 24. When a firm purchases supplies for use in its business, and the cost of the supplies purchased is recorded as an asset, the following adjustment to recognize the cost of supplies used will probably be required: A. B. C. D. No adjustment will probably be required. 25. When a firm purchases supplies for its business: A. B. C. D. The supplies account should always be debited. The supplies expense account should always be debited. Either the supplies account or the supplies expense account should be credited. An adjustment will probably be required as supplies are used. 26. The effect of an adjustment on the financial statements is usually to: A. B. C. D. make the balance sheet balance. increase net income. increase the accuracy of both the balance sheet and income statement. match revenues and assets. 27. At the beginning of the current fiscal year, Surrey Corp.'s balance sheet showed assets of $675,000 and Liabilities of $525,000. During the year, liabilities decreased by $35,000. Net Income for the year was $175,000, and net assets at the end of the year were $193,000. There were no changes in paid-in capital during the year. Calculate the dividends, if any, declared during the year. Calculate the total assets at the end of the year. 28. At the beginning of the current fiscal year, the balance sheet of Arches Co. showed liabilities of $380,000. During the year liabilities increased by $10,000, assets increased by $55,000, and paid-in capital increased $20,000 to $165,000. Dividends declared and paid during the year were $60,000. At the end of the year, owners' equity totaled $402,000. Calculate net income or loss for the year. 29. Using the column headings provided below, show the effect, if any, of the transaction entry or adjusting entry on the appropriate balance sheet category or on the income statement by entering the account name, amount, and indicating whether it is an addition (+) or subtraction (-). Column headings reflect the expanded balance sheet equation; items that affect net income should not be shown as affecting owners' equity. (1.) The firm borrowed $2,000 from the bank; a short-term note was signed. (2.) Merchandise inventory costing $750 was purchased; cash of $200 was paid and the balance is due in 30 days. (3.) Employee wages of $1,000 were accrued at the end of the month. (4.) Merchandise that cost $350 was sold for $450 in cash. (5.) This month's rent of $700 was paid. (6.) Revenues from services during month totaled $6,500. Of this amount, $2,000 was received in cash and the balance is expected to be received within 30 days. (7.) During the month, supplies were purchased at a cost of $520, and debited into the Supplies (asset) account. A total of $400 of supplies were used during the month. (8.) Interest of $240 has been earned on a note receivable, but has not yet been received. 30. Using the column headings provided below, show the effect, if any, of the transaction entry or adjusting entry on the appropriate balance sheet category or on the income statement by entering the account name, amount, and indicating whether it is an addition (+) or subtraction (-). Column headings reflect the expanded balance sheet equation; items that affect net income should not be shown as affecting owners' equity. (1.) During the month, the board of directors declared a cash dividend of $1,200, payable next month. (2.) Employees were paid $1,900 in wages for their work during the first three weeks of the month. (3.) Employee wages of $600 for the last week of the month have not been recorded. (4.) Merchandise that cost $900 was sold for $1,350. Of this amount, $1,000 was received in cash and the balance is expected to be received within 30 days. (5.) A contract was signed with a local radio station for a $100 advertisement; the ad was aired during this month but will not be paid for until next month. (6.) Store equipment was purchased at a cash price of $300. The original list price of the equipment was $400, but a discount was received. (7.) Received $180 of interest income for the current month. (8.) Accrued $310 of interest expense at the end of the month. ch4 Key 1. An expanded version of the accounting equation could be: A. B. C. D. A + Rev = L + OE - Exp A - L = Paid-in Capital - Rev - Exp A = L + Paid-in Capital + Beginning Retained Earnings + Rev - Exp A = L + Paid-in Capital - Rev + Exp AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Knowledge Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 1 Marshall - Chapter 04 #1 2. In the seller's records, the sale of merchandise on account would: A. B. C. D. Increase assets and increase expenses. Increase assets and decrease liabilities. Increase assets and increase paid-in capital. Increase assets and decrease revenues. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Comprehension Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 2 Marshall - Chapter 04 #2 3. In an advertiser's records, a newspaper ad submitted and published this week with the agreement to pay for it next week would: A. B. C. D. Decrease assets and decrease expenses. Increase liabilities and increase expenses. Decrease assets and increase revenue. Increase assets and decrease liabilities. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Comprehension Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #3 4. In the buyer's records, the purchase of merchandise on account would: A. B. C. D. Increase assets and increase expenses. Increase assets and increase liabilities. Increase liabilities and increase paid-in capital. Have no effect on total assets. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Application Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #4 5. A newspaper ad submitted and published this week, with the agreement to pay for it next week would, in the newspaper's records: A. B. C. D. Increase assets and increase revenues. Increase assets and decrease liabilities. Increase assets and increase expenses. Have no effect on total assets. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Application Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #5 6. A debit entry will: A. B. C. D. Decrease an asset account. Increase a liability account. Increase paid-in capital. Increase an expense account. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Industry AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Knowledge Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 5 Marshall - Chapter 04 #6 7. A credit entry will: A. B. C. D. Increase an asset account. Increase a liability account. Decrease paid-in capital. Increase an expense account. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Industry AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Knowledge Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 5 Marshall - Chapter 04 #7 8. A credit entry to an account will: A. B. C. D. Always decrease the account balance. Always increase the account balance. Increase the balance of a revenue account. Increase the balance of an expense account. AACSB: Analytic AICPA Industry AICPA BB: FN: Decision Making Blooms: Knowledge Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 5 Marshall - Chapter 04 #8 9. A debit entry to an account will: A. B. C. D. Always decrease the account balance. Always increase the account balance. Increase the balance of a revenue account. Increase the balance of an expense account. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Industry AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Knowledge Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 5 Marshall - Chapter 04 #9 10. An engineering consultant provided $500 of services to a client; the client paid $100 when the bill was submitted and will pay the balance within a week. The consultant will record this transaction by: A. B. C. D. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Reporting Blooms: Application Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #10 11. To accrue $5,500 of employee salaries for the last week of February, the employer's journal entry is: A. B. C. D. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Reporting Blooms: Application Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #11 12. Sage, Inc. has 20 employees who each earn $100 per day and are paid every Friday. The end of the accounting period is on a Wednesday. How much wages should the firm accrue at the end of the period? A. B. C. D. $2,000. $1,000. $0. $6,000. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Measurement Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Hard Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #12 13. Which of the following is not one of the 5 questions of transaction analysis? A. B. C. D. E. What's going on? Which accounts are affected? Is this an accrual? Does the balance sheet balance? Does my analysis make sense? AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Knowledge Difficulty: Easy Learning Objective: 7 Marshall - Chapter 04 #13 14. The effect of an adjustment is: A. B. C. D. To correct an entry that was not in balance. To increase the accuracy of the financial statements. To record transactions not previously recorded. To close the books. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Comprehension Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #14 15. A journal entry recording an accrual: A. B. C. D. Results in a better matching of revenues and expenses. Will involve a debit or credit to cash. Will affect balance sheet accounts only. Will most likely include a debit to a liability account. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Comprehension Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #15 16. Wisdom Co. has a note payable to its bank. An adjustment is likely to be required on Wisdom's books at the end of every month that the loan is outstanding to record the: A. B. C. D. Amount of interest paid during the month. Amount of total interest to be paid when the note is paid off. Amount of principal payable at the maturity date of the note. Accrued interest expense for the month. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Application Difficulty: Hard Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #16 Martin & Associates borrowed $5,000 on April 1, 2010 at 8% interest with both principal and interest due on March 31, 2011. Marshall - Chapter 04 17. Which of the following journal entries should the firm use to accrue interest at the end of each month? A. B. C. D. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #17 18. How much should be in the firm's interest payable account at December 31, 2010? A. B. C. D. $300 $400 $0 $333 AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Reporting Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Hard Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #18 19. Which of the following journal entries should the firm use to record the payment of interest on March 31, 2011? A. B. C. D. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #19 20. The accountant at Abco, Inc. made an adjusting entry at the end of February to accrue interest on a note receivable from a customer. The effect of this entry is to: A. B. C. D. Decrease ROI for February. Increase ROI for February. Decrease working capital at February 28. Decrease the acid-test ratio at February 28. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Evaluation Difficulty: Hard Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #20 21. The accounting concept/principle being applied when an adjustment is made is usually: A. B. C. D. matching revenue and expense. consistency. original cost. materiality. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Comprehension Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #21 22. The Interest Receivable account for February showed transactions totaling $8,500 and an adjustment of $11,200.All of the following responses are correct except: A. B. C. D. The transactions probably resulted from accruing interest income earned. The transactions were probably entered on the credit side of the account. The adjustment was probably for cash receipts of interest receivable accrued in prior months. The balance in the interest receivable account decreased $2,700. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #22 23. The balance in the Accrued Wages Payable account increased from $12,200 at the beginning of the month to $15,000 at the end of the month. Wages accrued during the month totaled $61,000. A. B. C. D. Wages paid during the month totaled $58,200. Wages paid during the month totaled $64,800. Wages expense for the month totaled $58,200. Wages expense for the month totaled $76,000. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #23 24. When a firm purchases supplies for use in its business, and the cost of the supplies purchased is recorded as an asset, the following adjustment to recognize the cost of supplies used will probably be required: A. B. C. D. No adjustment will probably be required. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Application Difficulty: Hard Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #24 25. When a firm purchases supplies for its business: A. B. C. D. The supplies account should always be debited. The supplies expense account should always be debited. Either the supplies account or the supplies expense account should be credited. An adjustment will probably be required as supplies are used. AACSB: Reflective Thinking AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Synthesis Difficulty: Hard Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #25 26. The effect of an adjustment on the financial statements is usually to: A. B. C. D. make the balance sheet balance. increase net income. increase the accuracy of both the balance sheet and income statement. match revenues and assets. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Comprehension Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #26 27. At the beginning of the current fiscal year, Surrey Corp.'s balance sheet showed assets of $675,000 and Liabilities of $525,000. During the year, liabilities decreased by $35,000. Net Income for the year was $175,000, and net assets at the end of the year were $193,000. There were no changes in paid-in capital during the year. Calculate the dividends, if any, declared during the year. Calculate the total assets at the end of the year. Steps: (1.) $675,000 - $525,000 = $150,000 (2.) $150,000 + $175,000 - DIV = $193,000; Div = $132,000 (3.) $525,000 - $35,000 = $490,000 (4.) $490,000 + $193,000 = $683,000 = Year-end Assets Alternative Computation of Year-end Assets Follow Steps 1 and 2, above Compute the change in assets during the year. Asset change = - $35,000 + $175,000 - $132,000 Asset change = $8,000 $675,000 + $8,000 = $683,000 = Year-end assets Assets = $683,000. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Reporting Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 3 Marshall - Chapter 04 #27 28. At the beginning of the current fiscal year, the balance sheet of Arches Co. showed liabilities of $380,000. During the year liabilities increased by $10,000, assets increased by $55,000, and paid-in capital increased $20,000 to $165,000. Dividends declared and paid during the year were $60,000. At the end of the year, owners' equity totaled $402,000. Calculate net income or loss for the year. Steps: (1.) $402,000 - 165,000 = $237,000 (2.) $380,000 + 10,000 = 390,000 (3.) $390,000 + 402,000 = $792,000 (4.) $165,000 - 20,000 = $145,000 (5.) $792,000 - 55,000 = $737,000 (6.) $737,000 - 380,000 - 145,000 = 212,000 (7.) $212,000 + Net Income - $60,000 = $237,000: Net Income = $85,000 Short cut Approach: $55,000 = 10,000 + 20,000 + Net Income -$60,000 Net Income = $85,000 AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Reporting Blooms: Analysis Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 3 Marshall - Chapter 04 #28 29. Using the column headings provided below, show the effect, if any, of the transaction entry or adjusting entry on the appropriate balance sheet category or on the income statement by entering the account name, amount, and indicating whether it is an addition (+) or subtraction (-). Column headings reflect the expanded balance sheet equation; items that affect net income should not be shown as affecting owners' equity. (1.) The firm borrowed $2,000 from the bank; a short-term note was signed. (2.) Merchandise inventory costing $750 was purchased; cash of $200 was paid and the balance is due in 30 days. (3.) Employee wages of $1,000 were accrued at the end of the month. (4.) Merchandise that cost $350 was sold for $450 in cash. (5.) This month's rent of $700 was paid. (6.) Revenues from services during month totaled $6,500. Of this amount, $2,000 was received in cash and the balance is expected to be received within 30 days. (7.) During the month, supplies were purchased at a cost of $520, and debited into the Supplies (asset) account. A total of $400 of supplies were used during the month. (8.) Interest of $240 has been earned on a note receivable, but has not yet been received. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Application Difficulty: Medium 30. Using the column headings provided below, show the effect, if any, of the transaction entry or adjusting entry on the appropriate balance sheet category or on the income statement by entering the account name, amount, and indicating whether it is an addition (+) or subtraction (-). Column headings reflect the expanded balance sheet equation; items that affect net income should not be shown as affecting owners' equity. (1.) During the month, the board of directors declared a cash dividend of $1,200, payable next month. (2.) Employees were paid $1,900 in wages for their work during the first three weeks of the month. (3.) Employee wages of $600 for the last week of the month have not been recorded. (4.) Merchandise that cost $900 was sold for $1,350. Of this amount, $1,000 was received in cash and the balance is expected to be received within 30 days. (5.) A contract was signed with a local radio station for a $100 advertisement; the ad was aired during this month but will not be paid for until next month. (6.) Store equipment was purchased at a cash price of $300. The original list price of the equipment was $400, but a discount was received. (7.) Received $180 of interest income for the current month. (8.) Accrued $310 of interest expense at the end of the month. AACSB: Analytic AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA FN: Decision Making Blooms: Application Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 6 Marshall - Chapter 04 #30 ch4 Summary Category AACSB: Analytic AACSB: Reflective Thinking AICPA BB: Critical Thinking AICPA BB: Industry AICPA FN: Decision Making AICPA FN: Measurement AICPA FN: Reporting Blooms: Analysis Blooms: Application Blooms: Comprehension Blooms: Evaluation Blooms: Knowledge Blooms: Synthesis Difficulty: Easy Difficulty: Hard Difficulty: Medium Learning Objective: 1 Learning Objective: 2 Learning Objective: 3 Learning Objective: 5 Learning Objective: 6 Learning Objective: 7 Marshall - Chapter 04 # of Questions 29 1 26 4 24 1 5 8 8 6 1 6 1 3 6 21 1 1 2 4 21 1 31

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Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 021.1 Motion: A First Look1.2 Position and Time: Putting Numbers on Nature1.3 VelocityWhat year at SFU is this for you?A) 1B) 2C) 3D) 4E) 5+Whats your major (roughly speaking)?A) Science / App. Science / EngineeringB) Arts / Hu
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 031.4 A Sense of Scale: Significant Figures, ScientificNotation, and Units1.5 Vectors and Motion: A First Look1.6 Making Models: The Power of PhysicsClicker QuestionWhat is the difference between speed and velocity?A. Speed is an av
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 042.1 Describing Motion2.2 Uniform Motion2.3 Instantaneous VelocityClicker QuestionHere is a motion diagram of a car moving along a straight stretch ofroad:Which of the following velocity-versus-time graphs matches thismotion diagr
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 052.4 Acceleration2.5 Motion with Constant AccelerationClicker QuestionAn object moves according to the v-t graph shown.At which labeled point is the magnitude of theacceleration greatest?http:/www.youtube.com/watch?v=9Yvljd1IsVoRe
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 062.6 Solving One-Dimensional Motion Problems2.7 Free Fallspringbokhttp:/www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=2Sl250079KkClicker QuestionThe ball rolls up the ramp, then back down.Which is the correct acceleration graph?
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 073.1 Using Vectors3.2 Using Vectors on Motion Diagrams12++345 Which of the vectors belowrepresents the vector ?E) None of the above.Which of the vectors belowrepresents the vector ?E) None of the above.Which figure shows ?
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 083.3 Coordinate Systems and Vector Components3.4 Motion on a Ramp Which statement below is not correct?(Hint: sin 30=0.5 and cos 30=0.87 )a) Cx= -1 mb) Cx= -2 sin 30 mc) Cy= -2 sin 60 md) Cy= -1.73 me) tan(|Cx|/|Cy|) = 303-18: I
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 093.5 Relative Motion3-22:3-25: A skydiver opens her parachute 1 km directlyabove her target and falls through the air at a steadyspeed of 5 m/s. There is a breeze blowing to thewest at 2 m/s.At what angle with respect to vertical d
Simon Fraser - PHYS - 100
Phys100 Lecture 103.6 Motion in Two Dimensions: Projectile Motion3.7 Projectile Motion: Solving ProblemsThe horizontal motion is constant; thevertical motion is free fall:The horizontal and verticalcomponents of the motion areindependent.A block i
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Computing ScienceComputing Science?Welcome to CMPT 120!Diana CukiermanThe fundamental question CS wants toaddress:W hat can be (efficiently) automated?The core of CS is:IntroductionSolving problems efficiently in an automatedway, managing data i
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Algorithms, core of CSWe saw some algorithms to solve thesandwich problem (but were they reallyalgorithms?)Diana CukiermanAlgorithm initial definitionSet of instructions which solve a problemCMPT 120 Intro-1 Page 2Algorithm more precisedefinition
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
From Algorithms toProgrammingLanguagesAlgorithmAn algorithm is a finite sequence of:unambiguous instructionsfor carrying out a procedure or solving a problem,i.e. obtaining a correct output (or result)for any legitimate inputin a finite amount of
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Our first program in PythonFirst example PythonWe will use Python 2.7.3First example:Printing some messages (strings, surrounded by )Printing some basic calculations directly in thePython ShellPrinting messages from a program.Diana CukiermanCMPT
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Variables andexpressionsInformation in a programData known a priori by the programmerEx: number of days in each monthData that can be calculated accessingavailable information in the systemEx: Date and time when the program executesData that the u
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
First examples,ExpressionsObservations after labsExpression typesFirst examples in PythonWe have seen in example in class:Creating a variable by assigning a valueNames of variablesPython is case sensitive (upper or lower casematters)Diana Cukier
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
String Expressions:Operations, examplesWk 2.3 classSee accompanying examples in shell andprogram complementing these notes.Diana CukiermanCMPT 120 5-expressions, types Page 2Examples seen:How the for loop makes code brieferInt() and str() functio
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Input user, Functionsand methodsDiana CukiermanCMPT 120 Operations and methods Page 2See Summary Tables with Operations and Functions. Link also availablein the Frequently Used Links and Links and References pagesDiana CukiermanCMPT 120 Operations
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Tables: built inoperations & methodsSome operations on any sequencein Python (e.g. Strings)Operation NameOperatorCommentindexing[n]Access an element of a sequenceconcatenation+Combine sequences togetherrepetition*Concatenate a repeated numb
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
Defining functionsPart bDiana CukiermanDiana CukiermanCMPT 120 7 more expressions, def functions Page 3Diana CukiermanCMPT 120 7 more expressions, def functions Page 2CMPT 120 7 more expressions, def functions Page 4Preferred structure of a Python
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
More Expressions,Defining functionsDiana CukiermanDiana CukiermanDiana CukiermanCMPT 120 7 more expressions, def functions Page 3CMPT 120 7 more expressions, def functions Page 5Diana CukiermanDiana CukiermanCMPT 120 7 more expressions, def funct
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
What can a turtle do? Built-infunctions!http:/docs.python.org/2/library/turtle.html?highlight=turtleturtle module, (cont.)Clear, pen up/downColorsUseful functionsMore examplesMove and drawforward() | fd()backward() | bk() | back()right() | rt()
Simon Fraser - CMPT - 120
How to make a peanut butter andjam sandwichSome algorithms for the peanut butter and jamsandwich problemVersion 11)2)Put peanut butter on top of breadThen put jam on top of peanut butterVersion 21)2)3)4)Diana CukiermanCMPT 120 Sandwich Page
Lansing - ENGL - 240
First we should look at the dates of the two Criticisms. New criticism is 1920- about 1960s. New Historicism isabout 1970ish to 1980s. One thing that is easily identified is that one word evolved from another, even their dates ofuse. Just like all langu
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
Aug 13 - 198Aug 20 - 197Aug 27 - 197Sep 3 - 180Sep 10 - 180Sep 17 - 179Sep 24 - 182Oct 1 - 189Oct 8 - 190Oct 15 - 199Oct 22 - 200Oct 29 - 200
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
During the Middle Ages in Europe, thick slabs of coarse and usually stale bread,called "trenchers", were used as plates (Ray). After a meal, the food-soakedtrencher was fed to a dog or to beggars at the tables of the wealthy, and eatenby diners in more
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
During the Middle Ages in Europe, thick slabs of coarse and usually stale bread,called "trenchers", were used as plates (1). After a meal, the food-soakedtrencher was fed to a dog or to beggars at the tables of the wealthy, and eatenby diners in more m
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
902467541 - 902498172902498172 - 902818291902006395 - 902987623902467541 - 902615273902918372 - 902328318902918372 - 902182930902328318 - 902135742902918372 - 901342919
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
902192831 - 902174677902411299 - 902102938902102938 - 902182739902102938 - 902552638902411299 - 902991899902164776 - 902450293902411299 - 902182499902241129 - 902019946902498876 - 902377264901827668 - 902846192902894789 - 902838956
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
Nov 27 - 2Dec 4 - 1Dec 11 - 5Dec 18 - 4Dec 26 - 3Jan 8 - 4Jan 15 - 7Jan 22 - 3Jan 29 - 2Feb 5 - 1
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
You show the lights that stop me turn to stoneYou shine it when I'm aloneAnd so I tell myself that I'll be strongAnd dreaming when they're gone'Cause they're calling, calling, calling me home
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
Tab-Krabby Patty: 5@1.25Triple Krabby Patty w/ Cheese: 1@3.25Large Coral Bits: 2@1.50Salty Sea Dog: 1@1.25Kelp Shake: 6@2.00-
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
Tab-Roger Sabon, Chteauneuf-du-Pape, "Rserve": 1@85.00Traditional Swiss Cheese Fondue: 2@8.95Melting Pot House Salad: 1@4.50Spinach Mushroom Salad: 1@4.50Fondue Delight: 2@46.95Pure Chocolate Desert: 2@7.95-
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
History of the NeuronThe neuron's place as the primary functional unit of the nervous system wasfirst recognized in the early 20th century through the work of the Spanishanatomist Santiago Ramn y Cajal (Wade). Cajal proposed that neurons were discrete
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
History of the NeuronThe neuron's place as the primary functional unit of the nervous system wasfirst recognized in the early 20th century through the work of the Spanishanatomist Santiago Ramn y Cajal (1). Cajal proposed that neurons were discretecel
Georgia Tech - CS - 1371
Nick Florence: 464, 286, 4309, 33, 13Landry Jones: 555, 367, 4267, 30, 11Seth Doege: 541, 380, 4205, 39, 16Rakeem Cato: 584, 406, 4201, 37, 11