OUTLINE OF SOLUTIONS
PHYS101
WIN12
QUIZII
Time Limit: 50 min.
_
Name_
Rec. sec. #_
Notes: 1. For Problems 2 and 3, your solutions must have adequate details to get full credit.
2. Wherever applicable, your answers must have proper units. You will lose
OUTLINE OF SOLUTIONS
PHYS102
SAMPLE QUIZI
Time allowed: 50 min.
Notes: 1. For Prob.1 please circle the answer of your choice for each part.
2. For problems 2 and 3, your solutions must have adequate details to get full credit.
_
Name (Please PRINT) _
Re
PHYS101
SOLUTIONS OUTLINE
QUIZI
Time Limit: 50 min.
_
Name_
Rec. sec. # _
1. For Problems 2 and 3, your solutions must have adequate details to get full credit.
2. Wherever applicable, your answers must have proper units. You will lose points if you
omi
PHYSICS 101: Fundamentals of Physics I Exam 2 Prep Sheet
Exam Date: May 21, 2008 8:00am On May, well have our second exam. As with the rst exam, students with last names from AM will take their test in CAT 61, and those with last names NZ will ta
PHYSICS 101: Fundamentals of Physics I Exam 1 Prep Sheet
Exam Date: April 23, 8:00am On April 23, well have our rst exam. Students with last names from AM will take their test in CAT 61, and those with last names NZ will take their test in Curtis
CHAPTERS 4 and 5
Newtons Laws of Motion
(please direct your comments/questions to [email protected])
1. Learning Objectives:
1. Understand the three laws of motion, their proper areas of applicability and especially the difference
between the statements o
CHAPTER02
Onedimensional Kinematics
Learning Objectives:
After studying this chapter, you should be able to use the following
concepts and equations to solve kinematical problems.)
Average speed
<V> = (x2  x1)/t2t1
<V> = [V1+V2]/2
(Note: this is true
NOTES
CHAPTER01 VECTORS
(This is a brief description of what was covered in Chapter 1. These notes are by no means meant
to serve as a substitute for attending your recitation classes and lectures. If you have any
comments about these notes, or if you fi
CHAPTERS 9 and 10
After studying Chapters 9 and 10 you are expected to know the following.
1. How to describe the rotational motion of a rigid body in terms of angular position,
angular velocity, and an
Chapters 6 and 7
(Please send your comments to: [email protected])
Major Concepts
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
Scalar product of two vectors
Work done by a force
Conservative and nonconservative forces
Work Kinetic energy theorem
Chapter8
Conservation of Linear Momentum
Major Concepts
1.
2.
3.
4.
Linear momentum
Conservation of linear momentum in a collision/explosion.
Elastic and inelastic collisions
Impulse, and Impulse and Momentum Theorem.
For a system of partic
PHYS101
LAB04
Conservation Laws (Collisions)
1. Objective
The objectives of this experiment are to experimentally test the validity of the laws
of conservation of momentum and kinetic energy in elastic collisions.
2. Theory
2.1
Physics 215
Northampton Community College
TABLE 1. DETERMINE LAUNCH VELOCTY FROM DISTANCE
.
e
Xmeas1
Xmeas2
30
Xmeas3
xavg
meas
Vo
(calculated)

45
60
DERIVE AN EQUATION TO CALCULATE THE RANGE (DISTANCE) AS A FUNCTION OF LAUNCH
ANGLE AND INITIAL VELOCITY
"
2007 Doney I Northampton Community College
Physics 215
9.
PROBLEM: A ballplayer catches a ball 3.0s after throwing it vertically upward.
3~r
With what speed did.he
throw it, and what height did it reach? Show work
/0
~1~t
It:1~t~=
\.
X 2
1 j ~J "
Drexel University
Goodwin College of Professional Studies
Engineering Technology Program
Course:
Term:
Credits:
Introduction to Engineering Technology
Fall 2015
3
Course description: The main objective of this course is to introduce the basic concepts and
HIST 285: Technology in Historical
Perspective
Fall 2015 (3 credits)
Class Meetings: MWF 1111:50
GL48 Drexel Plaza
Instructor: Jonson Miller
Drexel University, Department of History
Contact Information
Office: 5022 MacAlister Hall (This is my office)
Mai
PHYS 104 Winter 2016
General Physics II (4.0 credits)
Instructor:
Email:
Lecture:
Dr. Rachael M. Kratzer
[email protected]
Disque 108
M 9:00AM9:50AM
T 9:30AM10:50AM
Office:
Disque 904
Office Hours: T 12:00 PM2:00 PM
W 2:00 PM4:00PM
or by appointment
Teach
Physics for Scientists and
Engineers
Introduction and Chapter
1 Physics and
Measurements
Week
1
Science (from Latin scientia,
meaning "knowledge") is a
systematic enterprise that builds
and organizes knowledge in the
form of testable explanations
and pred
Physics for Scientists and
Engineers
The Laws of Motion
Week 3
The description of an object in motion r, v, a
(t)
Dynamics :what might influence that motion?.
Forces acting on the object
The mass of the object
2
Drexel University, Dr. A.Aprelev, week 2
9/
Physics for Scientists and
Engineers
Motion in One Dimension
Week 2
Kinematics
Describes motion while ignoring the reasons
2
Drexel University, Dr. A.Aprelev,
week 2
9/24/16
Types of Motion
Translational
An example is a car traveling on a highway.
Rotatio
Chapter 2
Motion in One Dimension
Kinematics
Describes motion while ignoring the external agents that might have caused or
modified the motion
For now, will consider motion in one dimension
Along a straight line
Motion represents a continual change in an
Chapter 10
Rotation of a Rigid Object
about a Fixed Axis
Rigid Object
Analysis models introduced so far cannot be used to analyze all motion.
We can model the motion of an extended object by modeling it as a system of
many particles.
The analysis is simp
Chapter 6
Circular Motion and
Other Applications of Newtons Laws
Circular Motion
Two analysis models using Newtons Laws of Motion have been developed.
The models have been applied to linear motion.
Newtons Laws can be applied to other situations:
Objects
Chapter 7
Energy of a System
Introduction to Energy
A variety of problems can be solved with Newtons Laws and associated
principles.
Some problems that could theoretically be solved with Newtons Laws are very
difficult in practice.
These problems can be
Chapter 9
Linear Momentum and Collisions
Momentum Analysis Models
Force and acceleration are related by Newtons second law.
When force and acceleration vary by time, the situation can be very complicated.
The techniques developed in this chapter will enab