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Introductory physics - for kpu phys 1100 (2015 edition)
OpenStax
@
Preface
0.1
About openstax college
0.2
About this book
0.3
To the student
0.4
To the instructor
0.5
General approach
0.6
Organization, level, and content
0.7
Concepts and calculations
0.8
Modern perspective
0.9
Supplements
0.10
Features of openstax College Physics
0.11
Modularity
0.12
Learning objectives
0.13
Call-outs
0.14
Key terms
0.15
Worked examples
0.16
Problem-solving strategies
0.17
Misconception alerts
0.18
Take-home investigations
0.19
Things great and small
0.20
Simulations
0.21
Summary
0.22
Glossary
0.23
End-of-module problems
0.24
Integrated concept problems
0.25
Unreasonable results
0.26
Construct your own problem
0.27
Appendices
0.28
Acknowledgements
0.29
Senior contributing authors
0.30
Contributing authors
0.31
Expert reviewers
0.32
Our partners
0.33
Webassign
0.34
Sapling learning
1
Notes by t. sato
2
Useful information
3
Glossary of key symbols and notation
Introduction: the nature of science and physics
Introduction to science and the realm of physics, physical quantities,
1
Physics: an introduction
2
Physical quantities and units
3
Accuracy, precision, and significant figures
4
Approximation
Kinematics
Introduction to one-dimensional kinematics
1
Displacement
2
Vectors, scalars, and coordinate systems
3
Time, velocity, and speed
4
Acceleration
5
Motion equations for constant acceleration in one dimension
6
Problem-solving basics for one-dimensional kinematics
7
Falling objects
8
Graphical analysis of one-dimensional motion
Two-dimensional kinematics
Introduction to two-dimensional kinematics
1
Kinematics in two dimensions: an introduction
2
Vector addition and subtraction: graphical methods
3
Vector addition and subtraction: analytical methods
4
Projectile motion
Dynamics: force and newton's laws of motion
Introduction to dynamics: newton’s laws of motion
1
Development of force concept
2
Newton’s first law of motion: inertia
3
Newton’s second law of motion: concept of a system
4
Newton’s third law of motion: symmetry in forces
5
Normal, tension, and other examples of forces
Newton's laws: applications and problem solving
Introduction: application of newton’s laws in problem solving
1
Problem-solving strategies
1.1
Problem-solving strategy for newton’s laws of motion
1.2
Section summary
1.3
Problem exercises
2
Further applications of newton’s laws of motion
2.1
Drag force on a barge
2.2
Different tensions at different angles
2.3
What does the bathroom scale read in an elevator?
2.4
Integrating concepts: newton’s laws of motion and kinematics
2.5
What force must a soccer player exert to reach top speed?
2.6
Summary
2.7
Conceptual questions
2.8
Problem exercises
3
Friction
3.1
Skiing exercise
3.2
Section summary
3.3
Conceptual questions
3.4
Problems & Exercises
Uniform circular motion and gravitation
Introduction to uniform circular motion and gravitation
1
Centripetal acceleration
1.1
Section summary
1.2
Conceptual questions
1.3
Problem exercises
2
Centripetal force
2.1
What coefficient of friction do car tires need on a flat curve?
2.2
Section summary
2.3
Conceptual questions
2.4
Problems exercise
3
Newton’s universal law of gravitation
3.1
Tides
3.2
”weightlessness” and microgravity
3.3
The cavendish experiment: then and now
3.4
Section summary
3.5
Conceptual questions
3.6
Problem exercises
4
Satellites and kepler’s laws: an argument for simplicity
4.1
Kepler’s laws of planetary motion
4.2
Derivation of kepler’s third law for circular orbits
4.3
The case for simplicity
4.4
Section summary
4.5
Conceptual questions
4.6
Problem exercises
Work, energy, and energy resources
Introduction to work, energy, and energy resources
1
Work: the scientific definition
2
Kinetic energy and the work-energy theorem
3
Gravitational potential energy
4
Conservative forces and potential energy
5
Nonconservative forces
6
Conservation of energy
7
Power
8
Work, energy, and power in humans
9
World energy use
Linear momentum and collisions
Introduction to linear momentum and collisions
1
Linear momentum and force
2
Impulse
3
Conservation of momentum
4
Elastic collisions in one dimension
5
Inelastic collisions in one dimension
6
Collisions of point masses in two dimensions
Electric charge and electric field
Introduction to electric charge and electric field
1
Static electricity and charge: conservation of charge
1.1
Charge carried by electrons and protons
1.2
Separation of charge in atoms
1.3
Section summary
1.4
Conceptual questions
1.5
Problems & Exercises
2
Conductors and insulators
2.1
Charging by contact
2.2
Charging by induction
2.3
Section summary
2.4
Conceptual questions
2.5
Problems & Exercises
3
Coulomb’s law
3.1
Section summary
3.2
Conceptual questions
3.3
Problems & Exercises
4
Electric field: concept of a field revisited
4.1
Concept of a field
4.2
Section summary
4.3
Conceptual questions
4.4
Problem exercises
5
Electric field lines: multiple charges
5.1
Adding electric fields
5.2
Section summary
5.3
Conceptual questions
5.4
Problem exercises
6
Applications of electrostatics
6.1
The van de graaff generator
6.2
Xerography
6.3
Laser printers
6.4
Ink jet printers and electrostatic painting
6.5
Smoke precipitators and electrostatic air cleaning
6.6
Integrated concepts
6.7
Acceleration of a charged drop of gasoline
6.8
Section summary
6.9
Problems & Exercises
Electric potential and electric field
Introduction to electric potential and electric energy
1
Electric potential energy: potential difference
1.1
The electron volt
1.2
Conservation of energy
1.3
Section summary
1.4
Conceptual questions
1.5
Problems & Exercises
2
Electric potential in a uniform electric field
2.1
Section summary
2.2
Conceptual questions
2.3
Problems & Exercises
3
Electrical potential due to a point charge
3.1
Section summary
3.2
Conceptual questions
3.3
Problems & Exercises
Electric current, resistance, and ohm's law
Introduction to electric current, resistance, and ohm's law
1
Current
1.1
Electric current
1.2
Drift velocity
1.3
Section summary
1.4
Conceptual questions
1.5
Problems & Exercises
2
Ohm’s law: resistance and simple circuits
2.1
Ohm’s law
2.2
Resistance and simple circuits
2.3
Section summary
2.4
Conceptual questions
2.5
Problems & Exercises
3
Resistance and resistivity
3.1
Material and shape dependence of resistance
3.2
Temperature variation of resistance
3.3
Section summary
3.4
Conceptual questions
3.5
Problems & Exercises
4
Electric power and energy
4.1
Power in electric circuits
4.2
The cost of electricity
4.3
Section summary
4.4
Conceptual questions
4.5
Problem exercises
Circuits and dc instruments
Introduction to circuits and dc instruments
1
Resistors in series and parallel
1.1
Resistors in series
1.2
Calculating resistance, current, voltage drop, and power dissipation:
1.3
Resistors in parallel
1.4
Calculating resistance, current, power dissipation, and power output:
1.5
Combinations of series and parallel
1.6
Calculating resistance, IR Drop, current, and power dissipation: combining
1.7
Practical implications
1.8
Section summary
1.9
Conceptual questions
1.10
Problem exercises
2
Examples: battery terminal voltage, animals as detectors & Solar cells
2.1
Electromotive force
2.2
Internal resistance
2.3
Terminal voltage
2.4
Calculating terminal voltage, power dissipation, current, and resistance
2.5
Multiple voltage sources
2.6
Animals as electrical detectors
2.7
Solar cell arrays
2.8
Section summary
2.9
Conceptual questions
2.10
Problem exercises
3
Dc voltmeters and ammeters
3.1
Analog meters: galvanometers
3.2
Galvanometer as voltmeter
3.3
Galvanometer as ammeter
3.4
Taking measurements alters the circuit
3.5
Section summary
3.6
Conceptual questions
3.7
Problem exercises
Magnetism
Introduction to magnetism
1
Magnets
1.1
Section summary
1.2
Conceptual questions
2
Ferromagnets and electromagnets
2.1
Ferromagnets
2.2
Electromagnets
2.3
Current: the source of all magnetism
2.4
Section summary
3
Magnetic fields and magnetic field lines
3.1
Section summary
3.2
Conceptual questions
4
Magnetic field strength: force on a moving charge in a magnetic field
4.1
Right hand rule 1
4.2
Section summary
4.3
Conceptual questions
4.4
Problems & Exercises
5
Force on a moving charge in a magnetic field: examples and applications
5.1
Section summary
5.2
Conceptual questions
5.3
Problems & Exercises
6
Magnetic force on a current-carrying conductor
6.1
Section summary
6.2
Conceptual questions
6.3
Problems & Exercises
7
More applications of magnetism
7.1
Mass spectrometry
7.2
Cathode ray tubes—crts—and the like
7.3
Magnetic resonance imaging
7.4
Other medical uses of magnetic fields
7.5
Section summary
7.6
Conceptual questions
7.7
Problems & Exercises
Source:
OpenStax, Introductory physics - for kpu phys 1100 (2015 edition). OpenStax CNX. May 30, 2015 Download for free at http://legacy.cnx.org/content/col11588/1.13
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