# 1 2 Models, Theories, and Laws 1.5 Distinguish between models, theories, and laws 2.1 State the origin of significant figures in measurement

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1 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/2015 Chapter 1 Introduction, Measurement, Estimating 1.1 Describe thoughts of Aristotle vs. Galileo in describing motion 1 1 Nature of Science 1.2 Describe the role of testing in science 1.3 Give three examples of the application of physics to other fields 1.4 Define models, theories, and laws 1 2 Models, Theories, and Laws 1.5 Distinguish between models, theories, and laws 2.1 State the origin of significant figures in measurement 1 3 Measurement and Uncertainty, Significant Figures 2.2 Identify the number of significant figures in a measured quantity 2.3 Conduct calculations with measured quantities reporting the answer to the correct number of significant figures 2.4 State the seven base units in the SI system 1 4 Units, Standards, and the SI System 2.5 Interconvert between direct measurements in different units including the metric system and the 1 5 Converting Units British System 2.6 Interconvert between derived measurements in both the metric system and the British System 2.7 Given sufficient, estimate desired quantities 1 6 Order of Magnitude: Rapid Estimating 2.8 Determine the viability of a mathematical relationship using dimensional analysis *1 7 Dimensions and Dimensional Analysis Chapter 2 Describing Motion: Kinematics in One Dimension 3.1 Distinguish between displacement and distance traveled 2 1 Reference Frames and Displacement 3.2 Determine both the displacement and distance traveled in a numerical problem given sufficient 3.3 Define average speed and average velocity 2 2 Average Velocity 3.4 Distinguish between average speed and average velocity 3.5 Determine both the average speed and average velocity in a numerical problem given sufficient 3.6 Define instantaneous velocity 2 3 Instantaneous Velocity 3.7 Distinguish between instantaneous velocity and average velocity 3.8 Determine the instantaneous velocity in a numerical problem given sufficient Given position as a function of time, use calculus to determine the instantaneous speed and velocity of an object 3.9 Define average acceleration 2 4 Acceleration 3.10 Determine the average acceleration in a numerical problem given sufficient 3.11 Identify whether an object is being accelerated or decelerated in a given situation Given position as a function of time, use calculus to determine the instantaneous acceleration of an object Given velocity as a function of time, use calculus to determine the instantaneous acceleration of an object 3.12 Work with the four equations of motion to determine missing such as initial 2 5 Motion at Constant Acceleration

2 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/2015 velocity, final velocity, average velocity, time of travel, position, and acceleration 3.13 Verify in a worked problem that units are appropriate 2 6 Solving Problems 3.14 Verify the reasonableness of an answer in a worked calculation 3.15 Work with the four equations of motion to determine missing such as initial 2 7 Freely Falling Objects velocity, final velocity, average velocity, time of travel, position, and acceleration in a free fall problem in one direction Work with the four equations of motion to determine missing such as initial velocity, final velocity, average velocity, time of travel, position, and acceleration in a free fall problem that includes motion in both directions *2 8 Variable Acceleration: Integral Calculus 3.17 Estimate instantaneous velocity from a graphical position time graph *2 9 Graphical Analysis and Numerical Integration 3.18 Estimate average acceleration from a velocity time graph 3.19 Describe motion, velocity and acceleration based on position time and velocity time graphs Chapter 3 Kinematics in Two or Three Dimensions; Vectors 3.20 Define the terms scalar and vector 3 1 Vectors and Scalars 3.21 Give three examples each of scalars and vectors 3.22 Use graphical methods to add two or more vectors 3 2 Addition of Vectors Graphical Methods 3.23 Use graphical methods to subtract two or more vectors 3.24 Use graphical methods to carry out mixed operations (addition and subtraction) on three or more vectors 3.25 Multiply a vector by a scalar quantity 3.26 Use trigonometry to break a vector lying in a plane into its two perpendicular components 3.27 Combine components of two or more vectors to find the resultant upon addition, subtraction, or a combination of operations 3.28 Describe accurately the component vector magnitude and direction of combining components of two or more vectors upon addition, subtraction, or a combination of operations Write a unit vector in terms of unit vectors Use unit vector notation to add and subtract vectors Given the position vector for a particle in two or three dimensional space determine the displacement, instantaneous velocity and instantaneous acceleration in terms of unit vectors 3.29 Describe the separation of vertical and horizontal components in discussing projectile motion 3.30 Determine missing in projectile motion problems given sufficient starting 3 3 Subtraction of Vectors, and Multiplication of a Vector by a Scalar 3 4 Adding Vectors by Components 3 5 Unit Vectors 3 6 Vector Kinematics 3 7 Projectile Motion (Includes parabolic) 3 8 Solving Problems: Projectile Motion 3.31 Apply the concepts of relative velocity and vector addition to solve problems involving motion relative to two frames of reference 3 9 Relative Velocity

3 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/2015 Chapter 4 Dynamics: Newton s Laws of Motion 4.1 Describe the concept of force and give examples 4 1 Force 4.2 State Newton s First Law of Motion 4 2 Newton s First Law of Motion 4.3 Define an inertial reference frame 4.4 Define mass as a measure of inertia 4 3 Mass 4.5 Contrast mass and weight 4.6 State Newton s Second Law of Motion 4 4 Newton s Second Law of Motion 4.7 Determine the net force in a physical situation 4.8 State Newton s Third Law of Motion 4 5 Newton s Third Law of Motion 4.9 Identify action reaction pairs in a given physical situation 4.10 Define the terms weight, gravitational force, contact force, and normal force 4 6 Weight the Force of Gravity; the Normal Force 4.11 Solve standard physics problems related to weight, e.g., elevator problems 4.12 Construct a free body for a verbally described physical situation 4.13 Given a free body diagram, describe the forces in place 4.14 Use Newton s three laws of motion and free body diagrams to answer questions related to the motion of objects including, but not limited to, horizontal motion and vertical motion 4.15 Distinguish between kinetic friction and static friction 4.16 Apply the concept of friction to solve problems dealing with the acceleration of objects on flat surfaces 4.17 Apply the concept of friction to solve problems dealing with the acceleration of objects on inclined planes 5.1 Define the terms centripetal acceleration, radial acceleration, frequency, and period 5.2 Identify in a physical situation whether an object is in uniform circular motion 5.3 Work with the definition of angular acceleration to determine missing 5.4 Work with the definition of centripetal force to determine missing 5.5 Describe the misconception of centrifugal force 4 7 Solving Problems with Newton s Laws: Free Body Diagrams (Includes Inclines) 5 1 Applications of Newton s Laws Involving Friction 4 8 Problem Solving A General Approach Chapter 5 Using Newton s Laws: Friction, Circular Motion, Drag Forces AND Chapter 6 Gravitation and Newton s Synthesis 5 2 Uniform Circular Motion Kinematics 5 3 Dynamics of Uniform Circular Motion 5.6 Determine the banking angle for a roadway given sufficient 5 4 Highway Curves, Banked and Unbanked 5.7 Qualitatively describe the role of tangential and radial acceleration in accelerating an object in *5 5 Nonuniform Circular Motion circular motion Decompose nonuniform circular motion into tangential and centripetal components 5.8 Qualitatively describe the physics behind a centrifuge using terms related to circular motion Included in 5 2

4 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/ State Newton s Law of Universal Gravitation 6 1 Newton s Law of Universal Gravitation 5.10 Use Newton s Law of Universal Gravitation to qualitatively describe the effects of changing distance or mass 5.11 Work with Newton s Law of Universal Gravitation to solve for missing given sufficient starting 6 2 Vector Form of Newton s Law of Universal Gravitation 6 3 Gravity Near the Earth s Surface; Geophysical Applications 5.12 Qualitatively describe the motion of satellites, geosynchronous and otherwise, above the Earth 6 4 Satellites and Weightlessness 5.13 Work problems related to apparent weightlessness in an elevator and similar situations 6 5 Kepler s Laws and Newton s Synthesis 5.14 Describe the currently understood four fundamental forces and their relative magnitudes 6 7 Types of Forces in Nature Determine the velocity of an object falling through a velocity dependent resistance *5 6 Velocity Dependent Forces: Drag and Terminal Velocity Chapter 7 Work and Energy AND Chapter 8 Conservation of Energy 6.1 Define work in terms of force, distance, and angle of application 7 1 Work Done by a Constant Force 6.2 State the SI units of the derived unit Joule 6.3 Calculate the work done by forces on objects in a variety of physical situations 6.4 Describe on a force distance graph the work done during an action 7 3 Work Done by a Varying Force Identify the work as the area under a force distance curve Use calculus, specifically integration, to determine the work done by a varying force 6.5 Define mathematically the kinetic energy 7 4 Kinetic Energy and the Work Energy Principle 6.6 Equate the change in kinetic energy with the work done on an object 6.7 Solve physical problems involving change in speed, kinetic energy, and work for missing 6.8 Define potential energy 8 2 Potential Energy 6.9 Define mathematically the gravitational potential energy 6.10 Calculate the change in gravitational potential energy in a variety of physical situations 6.11 State Hooke s Law 6.12 Using Hooke s Law, find the elastic potential energy in a spring Define potential energy as an integral for conservative forces Determine the potential energy change in compressing/expanding a spring with a varying force constant 6.13 Define conservative and nonconservative forces 8 1 Conservative and Nonconservative Forces 6.14 State the work energy principle 6.15 State the conservation of mechanical energy principle 8 3 Mechanical Energy and Its Conservation 6.15 Apply the conservation of energy principle to solve for missing in a variety of 8 4 Problem Solving Using Conservation of Mechanical Energy physical problems e.g., free fall, roller coaster type, spring deformation

5 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/ Given a physical situation, determine whether the force approach (Newton s Laws) or the conservation of energy principle is most readily applied 6.17 State the Law of Conservation of Energy 6.18 Define dissipative forces 6.19 Distinguish between cases in which the work energy principle may be applied as opposed to the conservation of energy principle 6.20 Determine the frictional force acting in a physical situation using the work energy principle 6.21 Define power 6.22 Determine the power dissipated in a variety of physical situations 7.1 Define linear momentum 7.2 Identify the rate of change of momentum with the net force on an object 7.3 Given sufficient, calculate the momentum in a given physical situation 7.4 State the Law of Conservation of Momentum 7.5 Calculate the results of collisions using the Law of Conservation of Momentum Write Newton s Second Law as a derivative of momentum 7.6 Define impulse 7.7 Qualitatively associate impulse with various safety features in automobiles, airplanes, etc. 7.8 Given sufficient, compute the impulse during an acceleration Identify impulse as the area under a force time graph Integrate force as a function of time to find impulse 7.9 Qualitatively distinguish between elastic and inelastic collisions 7.10 Mathematically state the difference between elastic and inelastic collisions 7.11 Given sufficient, use the Law of Conservation of Momentum in an elastic collision to determine prior to or after a collision 8 6 Energy Conservation with Dissipative Forces: Solving Problems 8 8 Power *6 6 Gravitational Field *6 8 Principle of Equivalence; Curvature of Space; Black Holes 8 5 The Law of Conservation of Energy 8 7 Gravitational Potential Energy and Escape Velocity *8 9 Potential Energy Diagrams; Stable and Unstable Equilibrium Chapter 9 Linear Momentum 9 1 Momentum and Its Relation to Force 9 2 Conservation of Momentum 9 3 Collisions and Impulse 9 4 Conservation of Energy and Momentum in Collisions 9 5 Elastic Collisions in One Dimension 7.12 Calculate energy transformation during inelastic collisions 9 6 Inelastic Collisions 9 7 Collisions in Two or Three Dimensions 7.13 Define the center of mass 9 8 Center of Mass (CM) 7.14 Calculate the center of mass in a simple linear or simple geometric situation 7.15 Describe a method to determine the center of mass of an irregularly shaped object 9 9 Center of Mass and Translational Motion 7 2 Scalar Product of Two Vectors

6 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/2015 *9 10 Systems of Variable Mass; Rocket Propulsion Chapter 10 Rotational Motion AND Chapter 11 Angular Momentum; General Rotation 8.1 Relate radians to degrees 10 1 Angular Quantities 8.2 Define average angular velocity 8.3 Define instantaneous angular velocity 8.4 Define average angular acceleration 8.5 Define instantaneous angular acceleration 8.6 Distinguish linear velocity from angular velocity 8.7 Distinguish linear acceleration from angular acceleration 8.8 Determine the linear and angular velocities and accelerations in a physical situation given sufficient Define the instantaneous angular velocity and instantaneous angular acceleration in terms of derivatives Given a functional dependence of position on time in circular motion, determine the instantaneous angular velocity and instantaneous angular acceleration using calculus 8.9 Work with the four kinematics equations for constant angular acceleration to determine missing 10 3 Constant Angular Acceleration 8.10 State the relationship between the angular velocity and linear velocity for a wheel rolling 10 9 Rotational Plus Translational Motion; Rolling without slipping 8.11 Apply the relationship between the angular velocity and linear velocity for a rolling wheel to determine missing 8.12 Qualitatively describe the concept of torque 10 4 Torque 8.13 State the mathematical relationship between torque, force, direction and distance of application 8.14 Given sufficient, determine the torque being applied in a variety of physical situations 8.15 Define moment of inertia 10 5 Rotational Dynamics; Torque and Rotational Inertia 8.16 Calculate the moment of inertia in simple systems 8.17 State the relationship between torque, moment of inertia, and angular acceleration 8.18 Systematically solve numerical problems involving rotation including, but not limited to, pulleys 10 6 Solving Problems in Rotational Dynamics 8.19 Determine the rotational kinetic energy and translational kinetic energy for an object rolling 10 8 Rotational Kinetic Energy down an incline 8.20 State Newton s Second Law for Rotation 11 6 Conservation of Angular Momentum 8.21 State the Law of Conservation of Angular Momentum 8.22 Apply the Law of Conservation of Angular Momentum in a variety of physical situations 8.23 Describe the vector nature of angular quantities which way are they oriented? 10 2 Vector Nature of Angular Quantities

7 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/ Determining Moments of Inertia *10 10 Why Does a Rolling Sphere Slow Down? 11 1 Angular Momentum Objects Rotating About a Fixed Axis 11 2 Vector Cross Product; Torque as a Vector 11 3 Angular Momentum of a Particle 11 4 Angular Momentum and Torque for a System of Particles; General Motion 11 5 Angular Momentum and Torque for a Rigid Object *11 7 The Spinning Top and Gyroscope *11 8 Rotating Frames of Reference; Inertial Frames *11 9 The Coriolis Effect Chapter 12 Static Equilibrium; Elasticity and Fracture 9.1 Define equilibrium in the physics sense 12 1 The Conditions for Equilibrium 9.2 State the two conditions that must be met for equilibrium to exist 9.3 Apply the conditions of equilibrium to determine forces present in equilibrium situations 12 2 Solving Statics Problems 9.4 Given a physical system determine whether or not the system is in equilibrium 9.5 State and define the three types of equilibrium 12 3 Stability and Resonance 12 4 Elasticity; Stress and Strain 12 5 Fracture *12 7 Arches and Domes *12 6 Trusses and Bridges Chapter 13 Fluids 10.1 Give the three primary states of matter 13 1 Phases of Matter 10.2 Define fluids 10.3 State the fourth state of matter 10.4 Define density and specific gravity 13 2 Density and Specific Gravity 10.5 Work numerically with the definitions of density and specific gravity to find missing 10.6 Define pressure 13 3 Pressure in Fluids 10.7 Give typical units of pressure and their interrelationship 10.8 Determine the pressure of a column of fluid given sufficient Determine the difference in pressure between two heights in a column of fluid 10.9 Distinguish between gauge pressure and atmospheric pressure 13 4 Atmospheric Pressure and Gauge Pressure State Pascal s Principle 13 5 Pascal s Principle Apply Pascal s Principle to a variety of flow situations Describe manometers, barometers, and aneroid gauges 13 6 Measurement of Pressure; Gauges and the Barometer State Archimedes Principle 13 7 Buoyancy and Archimede s Principle

8 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/ Apply Archimedes Principle to situations involving buoyancy Define laminar flow and turbulent flow 13 8 Fluids in Motion; Flow Rate and the Equation of State the Equation of Continuity Continuity State Bernoulli s Principle 13 9 Bernoulli s Equation State Bernoulli s equation Apply Bernoulli s equation physical situations e.g. airplane, baseball, sailboat, etc Applications of Bernoulli s Principle: Torricelli, Airplanes, Baseballs, TIA *13 11 Viscosity *13 12 Flow in Tubes: Poiseuille s Equation, Blood Flow *13 13 Surface Tension and Capillarity *13 14 Pumps, and the Heart Chapter 14 Oscillations AND Chapter 15 Wave Motion 11.1 Define the terms periodic, displacement, amplitude, and frequency for simple vibrating motion 14 2 Simple Harmonic Motion 11.2 Define simple harmonic motion 11.3 Use the Conservation of Energy to relate the speed of harmonic oscillator to its position 14 3 Energy in the Simple Harmonic Oscillator 11.4 Determine parameters related to simple harmonic motion given sufficient 11.5 State the relationship between the period of simple harmonic motion and the spring stiffness constant and mass of the oscillator 11.6 Determine the period of simple harmonic motion given sufficient 11.7 Interpret a position time plot for harmonic motion in terms of sin and cos functions 11.8 Use the relationship for frequency of a pendulum at small displacement to solve for missing 14 4 Simple Harmonic Motion Related to Uniform Circular Motion 14 5 The Simple Pendulum 11.9 State two conditions that may cause the damping of a harmonic oscillator 14 7 Damped Harmonic Motion Qualitatively describe resonance and give two examples 14 8 Forced Oscillations; Resonances Relate the terms amplitude, wavelength, frequency, and period to a repeating wave form 15 1 Characteristics of Wave Motion State the relationship between frequency, wavelength and speed Given sufficient, solve the relationship between wave speed, force, mass and length for a wave on a rope for missing Define longitudinal and transverse waves and give examples of each 15 2 Types of Waves: Transverse and Longitudinal Define the intensity of a wave 15 3 Energy Transported by Waves Define wave fronts and describe the context in which they are used State the law of reflection Sketch a reflected ray given an incident ray and the surface which it strikes 15 7 Reflection and Transmission

9 Textbook Correlation Textbook Correlation Physics 1115/ Define the terms interference, destructive interference and constructive interference 15 6 The Principle of Superposition State the Principle of Superposition Describe the resultant wave given two or more interfering waves Define standing wave 15 9 Standing Waves; Resonance State the conditions under which standing waves are formed *15 10 Refraction *15 11 Diffraction 15 4 Mathematical Representation of a Traveling Wave 14 1 Oscillations of a Spring *14 6 The Physical Pendulum and the Torsion Pendulum *15 5 The Wave Equation 15 8 Interference Chapter 16 Sound 12.1 Define loudness and pitch and relate to wave characteristics 16 1 Characteristics of Sound 12.2 Identify the frequency ranges that correspond to the audible, ultrasonic, and infrasonic ranges 12.3 Mathematically define the decibel scale 16 3 Intensity of Sound: Decibels 12.4 Contrast different decibel levels with each other 12.5 Determine the decibel level given an intensity level 12.6 Relate fundamental frequency to string length, force, mass, and length for string instruments 16 4 Sources of Sound: Vibrating Strings and Air Columns 12.7 Describe the standing waves formed (wavelength, frequency) in tubes that are both open at both ends and closed at one end *16 5 Quality of Sound, and Noise; Superposition 12.8 Determine the difference in frequency between two sound waves based on the beat frequency 16 6 Interference of Sound Waves; Beats 12.9 Qualitatively describe the Doppler effect 16 7 Doppler Effect Apply the equation relating frequency and speeds of two sources to find missing Qualitatively describe the meaning of red shifted and blue shifted stars *16 8 Shock Waves and the Sonic Boom *16 9 Applications: Sonar, Ultrasound, and Medical Imaging 16 2 Mathematical Representation of Longitudinal Waves

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