Lee 1
Jonney Lee, Benjamin Seltz, Max Markj, Benjamin Pennisbon, Ryan Hartenstein
Professor Bullock
HI 2311
3 November 2016
Removal of Cherokee Indians Notes
Ways to Deal with Cherokees
o Educate and Civilize Cherokees (Assimilate into American Culture)
Lecture 7
Topics
Applying Newtons Laws
Introduction
Well study objects that are not in equilibrium and deal with the
relationship between forces and motion.
Well analyze the friction force that acts when a body slides over a
surface.
Well analyze the f
Lecture 5
Topics
Newtons Laws of Motion
Goals for Chapter 4
To understand the meaning of force in physics
To view force as a vector and learn how to combine forces
To understand the behavior of a body acted upon by zero net force:
Newtons First Law of
Lecture 6
Topics
Free-body diagram
Applying Newtons Laws
Introduction
Well extend the problem-solving skills we began to
develop in Chapter 4.
Well start with equilibrium, in which a body is at rest or
moving with constant velocity.
Next, well study objec
Lecture 4
Topics
Circular motion
Unit vectors
Motion in 1D
Motion in 2D, projectile motion
Interpretation of motion graphs ( x - t , v - t , a - t )
Uniform circular motion
For uniform circular motion, the speed is constant and the
acceleration is perpend
Mechanics
PH 1110
Chapter 1
Vectors
Goals
To understand vectors and scalars and how to add
vectors graphically
To determine vector components and how to use
them in calculations
To understand unit vectors and how to use them
with components to describe ve
Lecture 3
Motion in Two or Three Dimensions
Topics
Displacement in 3D
Average and instantaneous velocity in 3D
Average and instantaneous acceleration in 3D
The equations of motion with constant acceleration
Motion in 2D projectile motion
Position vector
T
Lecture 2
Motion along a straight line
1
Topics
Displacement
Average velocity
Average Speed
Instantaneous velocity
Average and instantaneous acceleration
The equations of motion with constant
acceleration
2
Goals
To describe straight line motion in terms
CURVES: VELOCITY, ACCELERATION, AND LENGTH As examples of curves, consider the situation where the amounts of n-commodities varies with time t, q(t) = (q1 (t), . . . , qn (t). Thus, the amount of the commodities are functions of time. We can also consider