Edu Prime Tutoring
Goal: To get acquainted to the syllabus for the course. Also get introduced to portals and resources for the course; the textbook, contents in D2L, Masteringphysics and the lab manual. Learn fundamentals tool of learning physics and start of creating mindset to learn natural laws utilizing language of physics. Also to learn Standards of Length, Mass, and Time, Dimensional Analysis, Conversion of Units, Order-of -Magnitude Calculations, Significant Figures and concept of motion.
Goal: Describe and analyze linear motion. Learn terms and concepts of Average Velocity, Instantaneous Velocity, Acceleration, one-dimensional Motion with Constant Acceleration, Freely Falling Bodies. Students should be able to apply this concepts to solve relates problems.
Goal: Learn vectors and use vectors as a tool to analyze motion in two dimensions.
Coordinate Systems and Frame of Reference, Vectors and Scalars, Components of Vectors and Unit Vectors.
The Displacement, Velocity, and Acceleration Vectors, Motion in Two Dimensions with constant acceleration, Projectile motion, Uniform Circular Motion, Tangential and Radial Acceleration in Curvilinear Motion.
Goal: Establish a connection between force and motion.
Introduction to Classical Mechanics, The Concept of Force, Newton’s First Law and Inertial Frames, Inertial Mass, Newton’s Second Law, Weight. Some Application of Newton’s Laws, Forces of Friction,
Goal: Explore Newton’s third law, study motion in a plane.
Application of Newton’s three laws for motion in a plane.
Work done by a Constant Force, The Scalar product of two vectors, Work done by a Varying Force, Kinetic Energy and the Work-Energy theorem, Power. Potential Energy, Conservative and Non-conservative Forces, Conservation of Energy, Changes in Mechanical Energy When Non-conservative Forces are present, Gravitational potential energy revisited.
Linear momentum and its conservation, impulse and Momentum, Collisions, Elastic and Inelastic Collisions in One Dimension, Two dimensional Collisions, the Center of Mass. Relativity: General discussion on relativity.
Angular velocity and Angular acceleration, Rotational kinematics, Relation between Angular and Linear Quantities, Rotational Kinetic energy, Relation between Torque and Angular acceleration, Angular Momentum, Conservation of Angular Momentum.
Goal: Understand the static and dynamic properties of fluids.
Goals: Understanding the causes and characteristics of oscillations, Understanding the properties of traveling wave and effects of superposition of waves.
Assignment: Problems from Chapter 14 & 15.
Goals: Understanding the properties of sound wave and it’s characterizations
Assignment: Problems from Chapter 16.
Goal: Understand the relations in physical processes and heat transfer, change in temperature and phase transitions.
Pressure, Temperature and the Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics, Thermometers and Temperature scales, Thermal Expansion of solids and liquids. Heat flow and thermal Energy, Specific Heat, Latent Heat and Phase Changes, Work and Thermal Energy in Thermodynamic Processes,
Goal: To use the atomic model of matter to explain and explore many macroscopic phenomena associated with heat, temperature, and the properties of matter. Understand entropy and how second law works in a system.
Microscopic description of Ideal Gas, The Kinetic Theory of Gases, Heat engine, Entropy and the Second Law of Thermodynamics.
the number used.
Isaac Newton, and be able to state and explain these laws.
in an object), and tell how these are related to each other near the surface of Earth.
examples of each.
of physical science.
determine heat requirements for increasing the temperature of a material or changing its
behavior of gases can be explained using the kinetic theory of molecules.
understand such diverse processes as the change in pitch of moving ambulance sirens and
the overall expansion of the universe.
formation of spectrum of colors.
cause both constructive and destructive interference.
produce electric current.
theory known as electromagnetism.
fact that the light sometimes must be depicted as a wave and sometimes as a particle.
atom and the emission line spectra produced by gas discharge tubes.
spectra and to the development of microwave ovens, lasers, and modern X-ray tubes.
any single electron in an atom.
elements, are a natural result of the filling of electron orbits around the nucleus of an atom
following Pauli’s exclusion principle.
age of objects.
disadvantages, and dangers of each as commercial power sources.
formula masses to compounds.
the molecular formulas for compounds formed by the first two processes.
chemical reactions can change these properties.
directions of reactions can be affected by temperature, pressure, and concentration.
replacement, and double-replacement.
GOAL 1 - Understand how life originates from cosmic and planetary precursors. Perform observational, experimental and theoretical investigations to understand the physical-and chemical principles underlying the origin of life, both on the Early Earth and on other planetary bodies.
GOAL 2 - Understand the interactions between life on Earth and its planetary and Solar System environment. Investigate the historical relationship between Earth and its biota by integrating evidence from Earth history, organisms, and modern environments.
GOAL 3 - Understand how life evolves on the molecular, organismal, and ecosystem levels. Identify general, perhaps universal, features of evolution, from the molecule to the ecosphere, to understand better how life might have evolved on planets other than Earth, and how life might respond to novel environments in the future.
GOAL 4 - Explore the physical and chemical limits to which life has adapted as a guide for searching for life on other worlds. Characterize the biota that live under conditions relevant to the search for life elsewhere in the Solar System. Characterize the fundamental molecular adaptations that allow biota to thrive or at least survive under these conditions.
GOAL 5 - Determine how to recognize signatures of life on other worlds and on early Earth. Define and learn how to measure biosignatures that can infer the existence of past or present life in earthly and extraterrestrial samples, including remotely measured planetary atmospheres and surfaces, samples measured in situ, and returned samples studied on Earth.
ancient climates, any extinct life, potential habitats for extant life on Mars, determine the presence of life’s chemical precursors and potential habitats in the outer Solar System.
GOAL 7 - Understand habitable planets in the Universe. Determine the potential for habitable planets in the Universe and characterize those that are observable.