* Your assessment is very important for improving the work of artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Survey

* Your assessment is very important for improving the work of artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Document related concepts

Analytical mechanics wikipedia, lookup

Atomic theory wikipedia, lookup

Angular momentum operator wikipedia, lookup

Brownian motion wikipedia, lookup

Old quantum theory wikipedia, lookup

Laplace–Runge–Lenz vector wikipedia, lookup

Photon polarization wikipedia, lookup

Theoretical and experimental justification for the Schrödinger equation wikipedia, lookup

Modified Newtonian dynamics wikipedia, lookup

Newton's theorem of revolving orbits wikipedia, lookup

Relativistic mechanics wikipedia, lookup

Relativistic angular momentum wikipedia, lookup

Work (physics) wikipedia, lookup

Classical mechanics wikipedia, lookup

Hunting oscillation wikipedia, lookup

Centripetal force wikipedia, lookup

Classical central-force problem wikipedia, lookup

Equations of motion wikipedia, lookup

Transcript

PHYS 221 General Physics I Course Outcome Summary Course Information Organization Developers Development Date Course Number Instructional Level Potential Hours of Instruction Total Credits South Central College Jerry Soost 1/28/2011 PHYS 221 Associate Degree 80 4 Description This course will provide students with the principles of calculus based physics. The course has been designed for students who plan advanced study of science and/or engineering. The course will cover basic principles of mechanics including kinematics, statics, equilibrium and dynamics of particles, work and energy, rotational motion, gravitation, and oscillation. (MNTC 3: Natural Sciences) Prerequisite: Math 131 - Calculus I, with a "C" or better and High School Physics, PHYS 101 - Introductory Physics or PHYS 211 - Principles in Physics (lab). Types of Instruction Instruction Type Classroom Presentation On-Campus Lab Contact Hours Credits 48 32 3 1 Prerequisites Math 131- Calculus I with a "C" or better or by instructor permission High School Physics, Introductory Physics PHYS 101 or Principles in Physics (lab) PHYS 211 Exit Learning Outcomes Core Abilities A. B. C. D. E. Institutional Core Competencies: South Central College has created goals for all of its students to attain by the completion of their degrees. These standards are called Institutional Core Competencies. South Central College has determined that the following six competencies are important educational, career and personal life skills. Communication: Communicate effectively with a variety of audiences using verbal, non-verbal, listening, written, interpersonal and team skills Critical Thinking: Evaluate arguments, separate fact and opinion, recognize points of view, understand implications and consequences, make ethical decisions and acknowledge diverse values. Global Citizenship: Understand the inter-connectedness of people's nations, geography, economics, environment, culture and politics. Has a general knowledge of history and world events. Understand and respect cross-cultural differences and issues. Understand the impact of other cultures and world events on life in the USA. Work effectively in teams of diverse composition. Math/Logic Reasoning: Apply computation, data measurement, logic, analysis and synthesis to F. G. solve problems and make decisions. Professionalism: Develop attitudes and habits of punctuality, honesty, respect and self-directedness while contributing to a personal and group goal. Technological Literacy: Access and analyze information using technology to solve problems and work on individual and team projects. External Standards Goal 3: Natural Sciences To improve students' understanding of natural science principles and of the methods of scientific inquiry, i.e., the ways in which scientists investigate natural science phenomena. As a basis for lifelong learning, students need to know the vocabulary of science and to realize that while a set of principles has been developed through the work of previous scientists, ongoing scientific inquiry and new knowledge will bring changes in some of the ways scientists view the world. By studying the problems that engage today's scientists, students learn to appreciate the importance of science in their lives and to understand the value of a scientific perspective. Students should be encouraged to study both the biological and physical sciences. •Demonstrate understanding of scientific theories. •Formulate and test hypotheses by performing laboratory, simulation, or field experiments in at least two of the natural science disciplines. One of these experimental components should develop, in greater depth, students' laboratory experience in the collection of data, its statistical and graphical analysis, and an appreciation of its sources of error and uncertainty. •Communicate their experimental findings, analyses, and interpretations both orally and in writing. •Evaluate societal issues from a natural science perspective, ask questions about the evidence presented, and make informed judgments about science-related topics and policies. Competencies 1. 2. 3. Demonstrate proper laboratory safety procedures. Learning Objectives a. Review laboratory safety procedures and practices. b. Demonstrate laboratory safety techniques. c. Understand workspace envelope. Use measurement, apply units of measurement, and study various physical quantities. Learning Objectives a. Describe and use the International System (SI) of units. b. Develop the ability to convert SI and English units. c. Review length, area, volume, time and mass measurements and their units. d. Acquire an understanding and technique of how to accurately measure different physical characteristics. Demonstrate and analyze motion in a straight line. Learning Objectives a. Describe motion. b. Identify basics components of position, distance, displacement, velocity and acceleration. c. Identify instantaneous velocity and speed. d. Describe acceleration and discuss constant acceleration. e. Define and interpret average velocity and average speed. f. Characterize free-fall acceleration. g. Perform graphical representations and analysis of motion. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. h. Review and summarize motion along a straight line. Acquire an understanding of vector quantities and perform vector analysis. Learning Objectives a. Describe the components of vectors and relationship to the X, Y, and Z axis. b. Identify vector applications, explain unit and scalar vector portion. c. Demonstrate adding vectors geometrically. d. Demonstrate adding vectors by their components. e. Acquire an understanding of how to multiply vector representations. Analyze motion in two and three dimensions. Learning Objectives a. Explain differences between average velocity and instantaneous velocity. b. Explain differences between acceleration and instantaneous acceleration. c. Describe and analyze projectile motion. d. Discuss uniform circular motion. e. Identify basics of relative motion and analyze relative motion in one and two dimensions. Describe Newtonian Mechanics and show understanding of the interrelationships between force, motion and Newton's Laws. Learning Objectives a. Describe Newtonian Mechanics. b. Analyze circular motion. c. Explain the differences between mass and weight. d. Identify the components and units of force. e. Discuss and summarize Newton's First Law - Inertia. f. Discuss and summarize Newton's Second Law - F = m a. g. Discuss and summarize Newton's Third Law - Action/Reaction Forces. h. Define and identify the properties of friction. i. Acquire an understanding of drag force and terminal velocity. Demonstrate knowledge of kinetic energy's ability to perform work. Learning Objectives a. Describe and define kinetic energy and provide application examples. b. Demonstrate the application of force to accomplish work. c. Review different types of energies. d. Identify how work is accomplished by gravitational force. e. Explain how work is accomplished by using spring force. f. Acquire an understanding of power and how it is applied. Demonstrate and analyze knowledge of potential energy and the relationship to the conservation of energy. Learning Objectives a. Describe potential energy and determine values for potential energy. b. Explain conservation of mechanical energy. c. Implement the reading and interpretation of a potential energy curve. d. Study the amount of work done on a system by an external force. e. Summarize and contrast potential energy versus kinetic energy. Perform methods to determine the center of mass and explain linear momentum. Learning Objectives 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. a. Describe and determine the center of mass. b. Explain Newton's Second Law for a system of particles. c. Obtain a working knowledge and perform analysis of linear momentum. d. Identify basic components of collisions. e. Explain the concepts of collision and impulse. f. Analyze momentum, impulse and the kinetic energies in collisions. g. Acquire an understanding of inelastic and elastic collisions in one dimension. h. Study and summarize collisions in two dimensions. Explain rotation of rigid bodies. Learning Objectives a. Describe angular forces. b. Explain rotational variables. c. Discuss rotation with constant angular acceleration. d. Analyze and calculate rotational inertia. e. Define and discuss torque. f. Characterize Newton's Second Law at it relates to rotation. g. Study the relationship between work and rotational kinetic energy. Study and analyze rolling, torque, and angular momentum. Learning Objectives a. Study rolling as translation and rotation combinations. b. Explain the kinetic energy of rolling objects. c. Analyze the angular momentum of a system of particles. d. Characterize the angular momentum of a rigid body rotating. e. Discuss the conservation of angular momentum. f. Acquire an understanding of the workings of a precision gyroscope. Identify static and dynamics equilibrium and identify basics of elasticity. Learning Objectives a. Describe and explain static and dynamic equilibrium. b. Analyze examples of static equilibrium. c. Acquire an understanding of indeterminate structures. d. Combine the concept of equilibrium with compatibility of structures. e. Identify basics of elasticity. Study gravitation and apply Newton's Law of Gravitation. Learning Objectives a. Analyze and describe gravitation. b. Explain and apply Newton's Law of Gravitation. c. Characterize gravitation and the principle of superposition. d. Study gravitational near the earth's surface and inside the earth. e. Analyze and study gravitational potential energy. f. Describe relationships of planet and satellite orbits with relation to Kepler's Laws. g. Review Eistein's gravitational concepts. h. Acquire an understanding of satellite orbits with relation to forces and energies. Demonstrate fluids impacts on pressure by analyzing density. Learning Objectives 15. a. Define fluids and describe the two types. b. Explain the relationship between density and pressure of fluids. c. Discuss Pascal's Principle and Archimede's Principle. d. Describe characteristics of fluids at rest. e. Characterize ideal fluids in motion. f. Explain and apply Bernoulli's Equation. Explain oscillation motion and demonstrate harmonic motion. Learning Objectives a. Explain simple harmonic motion. b. Apply the force law to simple harmonic motion. c. Describe the energies in simple harmonic motion. d. Utilize and analyze angular simple harmonic motion oscillator. e. Contrast and summarize simple harmonic motion and uniform circular motion. f. Analyze dampened simple harmonic motion. g. Identify the baics of forced oscillations and resonance.