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by Saunders Publishing Staff Ed.

Edition: 99Copyright: 1999

Publisher: Harcourt Brace or Harcourt Press

Published: 1999

International: No

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The Saunders Core concepts in College Physics CD-ROM features an interactive, three-disc presentation of introductory, algebra/trigonometry-based physics for non-majors. It uses live video, as well as original animation, interactive graphics, audio, and text to teach fundamental principles of introductory physics. It applies the concepts to real-world phenomena while providing tools for learning and doing physics. This set is accompanied by a workbook, which can be used in addition to any other college physics text.

**Key Features **

- Featuring pedagogically-sound video and animation, with more than 260 movies- both animated and live video- including laboratory demonstrations, "real world" examples, graphic models, and more.
- Problem-solving exercises, with audio narration to walk students through the problem-solving process, are accessed from the presentation screens. There are at least two of these "step problems" in every module.
- Equations discussed are annotated with audio explanation and graphics (or diagrams).
- More than 90 Pop Questions reinforce learning and ensure that students have a grasp of the information presented.
- Mathematics in Detail presents math in a step-by-step format.
- The CD-ROM provides several features specifically tailored to the algebra/trigonometry student. Additional definitions and a section on math notations, including limit notations, summation sine, and dot product, further clarify the information presented.

Disk 1

**Module 1: Problem Solving in Physics**

1.1 Problem Solving in Physics: Contents and Introduction

1.2 Essential Physics

1.3 Physics and Problem solving: A Sample Problem

1.4 Drawing Diagrams

1.5 Orders of Magnitude and Dimensional Analysis: Making Estimates

1.6 Identifying and Solving Subproblems: Construction of a Solution

1.7 Systematic Review of Solution

1.8 Using Problems

**Module 2: Vectors**

2.1 Vectors: Contents and Introduction

2.2 Coordinate Systems: Rectangular and Polar

2.3 Vector and Scalar Quantities

2.4 Vector Addition and Subtraction: Graphical Methods

2.5 Component vector

2.6 The Dot Product: A Way to "Multiply" Vectors

2.7 Vectors in the Real World: Global Positioning System

**Module 3: Kinematics**

3.1 Kinematics: Contents and Introduction

3.2 Displacement, Velocity, and Speed: The Mathematical Description of Motion

3.3 Instantaneous Velocity and Acceleration: The Time Interval Approach

3.4 One-dimensional Motion at Constant Acceleration: The Kinematics Equations

3.5 Two-Dimensional Motion: Projectile Motion

3.6 Circular Motion

3.7 Relative Motion: Reference Frames

3.8 Kinematics in the Real World: Juggling

**Module 4: Forces**

4.1 Forces: Contents and Introduction

4.2 Motion, Newton's First Law, and Force: Law of Constant velocity

4.3 Inertia, Mass, and Weight: The Relationship between Force and Mass

4.4 Newton's Second Law: The Relationship between Force and Acceleration

4.5 Newton's Third Law: Action and Reaction

4.6 Free Body Diagrams

4.7 Centripetal Forces: Uniform Circular Motion

4.8 Fictitious Forces: Motion in Accelerated Reference Frames

4.9 Forces in the Real World: Bobsledding

**Module 5: Work and Energy**

5.1 Work and Energy: Contents and Introduction

5.2 Work

5.3 Important Examples of Work: Gravity and Springs

5.4 Work Done to Accelerate a Mass

5.5 Energy

5.6 Conservative Forces

5.7 Work-Energy Theorem

5.8 Power

5.9 Conservation of Energy

5.10 Work and Energy in the Real World: Death of the Dinosaurs

Disk 2

**Module 6: Linear Momentum**

6.1 Linear Momentum: Contents and Introduction

6.2 Linear Momentum and Its Conservation

6.3 The General Form of Newton's Second Law

6.4 Impulse and the Impulse Approximation; Strong Forces briefly Applied

6.5 Collisions (1): Perfectly Inelastic Collisions

6.6 Collisions (2): Perfectly Elastic Collisions

6.7 Center of Mass: The Average Location of a Body's Mass

6.8 Motion of a System of Particles

6.9 Momentum in the Real World: The Space Shuttle

**Module 7: Rotational Mechanics**

7.1 Rotational Mechanics: Contents and Introduction

7.2 Basic Concepts in Rotational Kinematics Angle, Angular Velocity, and Angular Acceleration

7.3 Rotational Energy

7.4 Moment of Inertia of Rigid Bodies: the Rotational Equivalent of Mass

7.5 Torque: The Rotational Equivalent of Force

7.6 Work, Energy, and Power in Rotational Motion

7.7 Rolling Motion

7.8 Angular Momentum: The Rotational Equivalent of Linear Momentum

7.9 Conservation of Angular Momentum

7.10 Rotational Mechanics in the Real World: The Rattleback

**Module 8: Simple Harmonic Motion and Waves**

8.1 Simple Harmonic Motion and Waves: Contents and Introduction

8.2 Simple Harmonic Motion (1): Basic Principles

8.3 Simple Harmonic Motion (2): Tracing Motion through Time

8.4 Physical Nature of Waves (1): Harmonic Waves

8.5 Physical Nature of Waves (2): Waves: Longitudinal, Transverse, and Torsional

8.6 Physical Nature of Waves (3): Characteristics

8.7 Mathematical Nature of Waves (1): Bridging the real to the Abstract

8.8 Mathematical Nature of Waves (2): Characteristics

8.9 Mathematical Nature of Waves (3): Speed of a Wave

8.10 Simple Harmonic Motion (3): Hooke's Law and the Equation of Motion

8.11 SHM and Waves in the Real World (1): A Pendulum

8.12 Physical Insight: How the Period Depends on Mass, Length, and Gravity

8.13 SHM and Waves in the Real World (2): Oscillation of a Star

8.14 SHM and Waves in the Real World (3): Earthquake Waves

**Module 9: Wave Behavior**

9.1 Wave Behavior: Contents and Introduction

9.2 Speed of a Wave in a Medium

9.3 When a Wave Hits a Boundary: Transmission and Reflection

9.4 Wave Behavior in the Real World: The Hot Chocolate Effect

9.5 Energy and Power in Waves

9.6 Superposition and Interference (1): The Interaction of Two or More Waves

9.7 Superposition and Interference (2): Mathematics of Interference

9.8 Standing Waves (1): Waves that Store Energy

9.9 Standing Waves (2): Three Cases

9.10 Resonance (1): Driving a Wave with an External Force

9.11 Wave Behavior in the Real World (2): The Tacoma Narrows Bridge Collapse

Disk 3

**Module 10: Thermodynamics**

10.1 Thermodynamics: Contents and Introduction

10.2 The Two Views of Thermodynamics

10.3 Basic Concepts of Thermodynamics

10.4 The Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics: The Definition of Thermal Equilibrium

10.5 The Ideal Gas

10.6 The First Law of Thermodynamics: Conservation of Energy in Thermal Systems

10.7 Cyclic Heat Engines

10.8 The Second Law of Thermodynamics: Limits in Converting Heat into Work

10.9 Carnot Engines: The Most Efficient Possible Engines

10.10 Entropy: The Tendency towards Disorder

10.11 Thermodynamics in the Real World: Hurricanes

**Module 11: The Electric Field**

11.1 The Electric Field: Contents and Introduction

11.2 Electric Charge

11.3 Insulators and Conductors

11.4 Coulomb's Law: The Force between Point Charges

11.5 The Electric Field and Field Lines

11.6 Gauss's Law: Exploiting Symmetries of Charge Distribution

11.7 Examples of the Electric Field

11.8 Electric Potential: Potential Energy of a Charge in an Electric Field

11.9 The Electric Field and Electric Potential

11.10 The Electric Field in the Real World: Lightning and the Van de Graaff Generator

**Module 12: The Magnetic Field**

12.1 The Magnetic Field: Contents and Introduction

12.2 Magnets and the Magnetic Field

12.3 Magnetic Force on a Moving Charge: The Lorentz Force Law

12.4 The Magnetic Field Producted by a Current-Carrying Wire

12.5 Magnetic Flux and Gauss's Law for Magnetism

12.6 Magnetic Induction (1): Changing the Magnetic Flux to Create an Emf

12.7 Magnetic Induction (2): Faraday's Law of Induction and Lenz's Law

12.8 The General Form of Faraday's Law: Induced Electric Fields

12.9 The General Form of Ampere's Law

12.10 The Laws of Electricity and Magnetism

12.11 The Magnetic Field in the Real World: The Aurora

**Module 13: Electric Circuits**

13.1 Electric Circuits: Contents and Introduction

13.2 Electric Current

13.3 Voltage, Resistance, and Ohm's Law

13.4 Circuit Analysis and Kirchhoff's Law: Resistors in Series and Parallel

13.5 Capacitors

13.6 Inductors

13.7 Circuits Containing Resistors, Inductors, and Capacitors: Oscillating Circuits

13.8 Electric Circuits in the Real World: SETI: The Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence

**Module 14: Geometric Optics**

14.1 Geometric Optics: Contents and Introduction

14.2 What is Geometric Optics?

14.3 Reflection: When Light Strikes a Reflective Surface

14.4 Refraction: Snell's Law

14.5 Total Internal Reflection: The Principle Behind Fiber Optics

14.6 Images: How Images Form, and Magnification

14.7 Flat and Spherical Mirrors: The Mirror Equation

14.8 Thin Lenses: The Thin Lens Equation

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Summary

The Saunders Core concepts in College Physics CD-ROM features an interactive, three-disc presentation of introductory, algebra/trigonometry-based physics for non-majors. It uses live video, as well as original animation, interactive graphics, audio, and text to teach fundamental principles of introductory physics. It applies the concepts to real-world phenomena while providing tools for learning and doing physics. This set is accompanied by a workbook, which can be used in addition to any other college physics text.

**Key Features **

- Featuring pedagogically-sound video and animation, with more than 260 movies- both animated and live video- including laboratory demonstrations, "real world" examples, graphic models, and more.
- Problem-solving exercises, with audio narration to walk students through the problem-solving process, are accessed from the presentation screens. There are at least two of these "step problems" in every module.
- Equations discussed are annotated with audio explanation and graphics (or diagrams).
- More than 90 Pop Questions reinforce learning and ensure that students have a grasp of the information presented.
- Mathematics in Detail presents math in a step-by-step format.
- The CD-ROM provides several features specifically tailored to the algebra/trigonometry student. Additional definitions and a section on math notations, including limit notations, summation sine, and dot product, further clarify the information presented.

Table of Contents

Disk 1

**Module 1: Problem Solving in Physics**

1.1 Problem Solving in Physics: Contents and Introduction

1.2 Essential Physics

1.3 Physics and Problem solving: A Sample Problem

1.4 Drawing Diagrams

1.5 Orders of Magnitude and Dimensional Analysis: Making Estimates

1.6 Identifying and Solving Subproblems: Construction of a Solution

1.7 Systematic Review of Solution

1.8 Using Problems

**Module 2: Vectors**

2.1 Vectors: Contents and Introduction

2.2 Coordinate Systems: Rectangular and Polar

2.3 Vector and Scalar Quantities

2.4 Vector Addition and Subtraction: Graphical Methods

2.5 Component vector

2.6 The Dot Product: A Way to "Multiply" Vectors

2.7 Vectors in the Real World: Global Positioning System

**Module 3: Kinematics**

3.1 Kinematics: Contents and Introduction

3.2 Displacement, Velocity, and Speed: The Mathematical Description of Motion

3.3 Instantaneous Velocity and Acceleration: The Time Interval Approach

3.4 One-dimensional Motion at Constant Acceleration: The Kinematics Equations

3.5 Two-Dimensional Motion: Projectile Motion

3.6 Circular Motion

3.7 Relative Motion: Reference Frames

3.8 Kinematics in the Real World: Juggling

**Module 4: Forces**

4.1 Forces: Contents and Introduction

4.2 Motion, Newton's First Law, and Force: Law of Constant velocity

4.3 Inertia, Mass, and Weight: The Relationship between Force and Mass

4.4 Newton's Second Law: The Relationship between Force and Acceleration

4.5 Newton's Third Law: Action and Reaction

4.6 Free Body Diagrams

4.7 Centripetal Forces: Uniform Circular Motion

4.8 Fictitious Forces: Motion in Accelerated Reference Frames

4.9 Forces in the Real World: Bobsledding

**Module 5: Work and Energy**

5.1 Work and Energy: Contents and Introduction

5.2 Work

5.3 Important Examples of Work: Gravity and Springs

5.4 Work Done to Accelerate a Mass

5.5 Energy

5.6 Conservative Forces

5.7 Work-Energy Theorem

5.8 Power

5.9 Conservation of Energy

5.10 Work and Energy in the Real World: Death of the Dinosaurs

Disk 2

**Module 6: Linear Momentum**

6.1 Linear Momentum: Contents and Introduction

6.2 Linear Momentum and Its Conservation

6.3 The General Form of Newton's Second Law

6.4 Impulse and the Impulse Approximation; Strong Forces briefly Applied

6.5 Collisions (1): Perfectly Inelastic Collisions

6.6 Collisions (2): Perfectly Elastic Collisions

6.7 Center of Mass: The Average Location of a Body's Mass

6.8 Motion of a System of Particles

6.9 Momentum in the Real World: The Space Shuttle

**Module 7: Rotational Mechanics**

7.1 Rotational Mechanics: Contents and Introduction

7.2 Basic Concepts in Rotational Kinematics Angle, Angular Velocity, and Angular Acceleration

7.3 Rotational Energy

7.4 Moment of Inertia of Rigid Bodies: the Rotational Equivalent of Mass

7.5 Torque: The Rotational Equivalent of Force

7.6 Work, Energy, and Power in Rotational Motion

7.7 Rolling Motion

7.8 Angular Momentum: The Rotational Equivalent of Linear Momentum

7.9 Conservation of Angular Momentum

7.10 Rotational Mechanics in the Real World: The Rattleback

**Module 8: Simple Harmonic Motion and Waves**

8.1 Simple Harmonic Motion and Waves: Contents and Introduction

8.2 Simple Harmonic Motion (1): Basic Principles

8.3 Simple Harmonic Motion (2): Tracing Motion through Time

8.4 Physical Nature of Waves (1): Harmonic Waves

8.5 Physical Nature of Waves (2): Waves: Longitudinal, Transverse, and Torsional

8.6 Physical Nature of Waves (3): Characteristics

8.7 Mathematical Nature of Waves (1): Bridging the real to the Abstract

8.8 Mathematical Nature of Waves (2): Characteristics

8.9 Mathematical Nature of Waves (3): Speed of a Wave

8.10 Simple Harmonic Motion (3): Hooke's Law and the Equation of Motion

8.11 SHM and Waves in the Real World (1): A Pendulum

8.12 Physical Insight: How the Period Depends on Mass, Length, and Gravity

8.13 SHM and Waves in the Real World (2): Oscillation of a Star

8.14 SHM and Waves in the Real World (3): Earthquake Waves

**Module 9: Wave Behavior**

9.1 Wave Behavior: Contents and Introduction

9.2 Speed of a Wave in a Medium

9.3 When a Wave Hits a Boundary: Transmission and Reflection

9.4 Wave Behavior in the Real World: The Hot Chocolate Effect

9.5 Energy and Power in Waves

9.6 Superposition and Interference (1): The Interaction of Two or More Waves

9.7 Superposition and Interference (2): Mathematics of Interference

9.8 Standing Waves (1): Waves that Store Energy

9.9 Standing Waves (2): Three Cases

9.10 Resonance (1): Driving a Wave with an External Force

9.11 Wave Behavior in the Real World (2): The Tacoma Narrows Bridge Collapse

Disk 3

**Module 10: Thermodynamics**

10.1 Thermodynamics: Contents and Introduction

10.2 The Two Views of Thermodynamics

10.3 Basic Concepts of Thermodynamics

10.4 The Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics: The Definition of Thermal Equilibrium

10.5 The Ideal Gas

10.6 The First Law of Thermodynamics: Conservation of Energy in Thermal Systems

10.7 Cyclic Heat Engines

10.8 The Second Law of Thermodynamics: Limits in Converting Heat into Work

10.9 Carnot Engines: The Most Efficient Possible Engines

10.10 Entropy: The Tendency towards Disorder

10.11 Thermodynamics in the Real World: Hurricanes

**Module 11: The Electric Field**

11.1 The Electric Field: Contents and Introduction

11.2 Electric Charge

11.3 Insulators and Conductors

11.4 Coulomb's Law: The Force between Point Charges

11.5 The Electric Field and Field Lines

11.6 Gauss's Law: Exploiting Symmetries of Charge Distribution

11.7 Examples of the Electric Field

11.8 Electric Potential: Potential Energy of a Charge in an Electric Field

11.9 The Electric Field and Electric Potential

11.10 The Electric Field in the Real World: Lightning and the Van de Graaff Generator

**Module 12: The Magnetic Field**

12.1 The Magnetic Field: Contents and Introduction

12.2 Magnets and the Magnetic Field

12.3 Magnetic Force on a Moving Charge: The Lorentz Force Law

12.4 The Magnetic Field Producted by a Current-Carrying Wire

12.5 Magnetic Flux and Gauss's Law for Magnetism

12.6 Magnetic Induction (1): Changing the Magnetic Flux to Create an Emf

12.7 Magnetic Induction (2): Faraday's Law of Induction and Lenz's Law

12.8 The General Form of Faraday's Law: Induced Electric Fields

12.9 The General Form of Ampere's Law

12.10 The Laws of Electricity and Magnetism

12.11 The Magnetic Field in the Real World: The Aurora

**Module 13: Electric Circuits**

13.1 Electric Circuits: Contents and Introduction

13.2 Electric Current

13.3 Voltage, Resistance, and Ohm's Law

13.4 Circuit Analysis and Kirchhoff's Law: Resistors in Series and Parallel

13.5 Capacitors

13.6 Inductors

13.7 Circuits Containing Resistors, Inductors, and Capacitors: Oscillating Circuits

13.8 Electric Circuits in the Real World: SETI: The Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence

**Module 14: Geometric Optics**

14.1 Geometric Optics: Contents and Introduction

14.2 What is Geometric Optics?

14.3 Reflection: When Light Strikes a Reflective Surface

14.4 Refraction: Snell's Law

14.5 Total Internal Reflection: The Principle Behind Fiber Optics

14.6 Images: How Images Form, and Magnification

14.7 Flat and Spherical Mirrors: The Mirror Equation

14.8 Thin Lenses: The Thin Lens Equation

Publisher Info

Publisher: Harcourt Brace or Harcourt Press

Published: 1999

International: No

Published: 1999

International: No

The Saunders Core concepts in College Physics CD-ROM features an interactive, three-disc presentation of introductory, algebra/trigonometry-based physics for non-majors. It uses live video, as well as original animation, interactive graphics, audio, and text to teach fundamental principles of introductory physics. It applies the concepts to real-world phenomena while providing tools for learning and doing physics. This set is accompanied by a workbook, which can be used in addition to any other college physics text.

**Key Features **

- Featuring pedagogically-sound video and animation, with more than 260 movies- both animated and live video- including laboratory demonstrations, "real world" examples, graphic models, and more.
- Problem-solving exercises, with audio narration to walk students through the problem-solving process, are accessed from the presentation screens. There are at least two of these "step problems" in every module.
- Equations discussed are annotated with audio explanation and graphics (or diagrams).
- More than 90 Pop Questions reinforce learning and ensure that students have a grasp of the information presented.
- Mathematics in Detail presents math in a step-by-step format.
- The CD-ROM provides several features specifically tailored to the algebra/trigonometry student. Additional definitions and a section on math notations, including limit notations, summation sine, and dot product, further clarify the information presented.

Disk 1

**Module 1: Problem Solving in Physics**

1.1 Problem Solving in Physics: Contents and Introduction

1.2 Essential Physics

1.3 Physics and Problem solving: A Sample Problem

1.4 Drawing Diagrams

1.5 Orders of Magnitude and Dimensional Analysis: Making Estimates

1.6 Identifying and Solving Subproblems: Construction of a Solution

1.7 Systematic Review of Solution

1.8 Using Problems

**Module 2: Vectors**

2.1 Vectors: Contents and Introduction

2.2 Coordinate Systems: Rectangular and Polar

2.3 Vector and Scalar Quantities

2.4 Vector Addition and Subtraction: Graphical Methods

2.5 Component vector

2.6 The Dot Product: A Way to "Multiply" Vectors

2.7 Vectors in the Real World: Global Positioning System

**Module 3: Kinematics**

3.1 Kinematics: Contents and Introduction

3.2 Displacement, Velocity, and Speed: The Mathematical Description of Motion

3.3 Instantaneous Velocity and Acceleration: The Time Interval Approach

3.4 One-dimensional Motion at Constant Acceleration: The Kinematics Equations

3.5 Two-Dimensional Motion: Projectile Motion

3.6 Circular Motion

3.7 Relative Motion: Reference Frames

3.8 Kinematics in the Real World: Juggling

**Module 4: Forces**

4.1 Forces: Contents and Introduction

4.2 Motion, Newton's First Law, and Force: Law of Constant velocity

4.3 Inertia, Mass, and Weight: The Relationship between Force and Mass

4.4 Newton's Second Law: The Relationship between Force and Acceleration

4.5 Newton's Third Law: Action and Reaction

4.6 Free Body Diagrams

4.7 Centripetal Forces: Uniform Circular Motion

4.8 Fictitious Forces: Motion in Accelerated Reference Frames

4.9 Forces in the Real World: Bobsledding

**Module 5: Work and Energy**

5.1 Work and Energy: Contents and Introduction

5.2 Work

5.3 Important Examples of Work: Gravity and Springs

5.4 Work Done to Accelerate a Mass

5.5 Energy

5.6 Conservative Forces

5.7 Work-Energy Theorem

5.8 Power

5.9 Conservation of Energy

5.10 Work and Energy in the Real World: Death of the Dinosaurs

Disk 2

**Module 6: Linear Momentum**

6.1 Linear Momentum: Contents and Introduction

6.2 Linear Momentum and Its Conservation

6.3 The General Form of Newton's Second Law

6.4 Impulse and the Impulse Approximation; Strong Forces briefly Applied

6.5 Collisions (1): Perfectly Inelastic Collisions

6.6 Collisions (2): Perfectly Elastic Collisions

6.7 Center of Mass: The Average Location of a Body's Mass

6.8 Motion of a System of Particles

6.9 Momentum in the Real World: The Space Shuttle

**Module 7: Rotational Mechanics**

7.1 Rotational Mechanics: Contents and Introduction

7.2 Basic Concepts in Rotational Kinematics Angle, Angular Velocity, and Angular Acceleration

7.3 Rotational Energy

7.4 Moment of Inertia of Rigid Bodies: the Rotational Equivalent of Mass

7.5 Torque: The Rotational Equivalent of Force

7.6 Work, Energy, and Power in Rotational Motion

7.7 Rolling Motion

7.8 Angular Momentum: The Rotational Equivalent of Linear Momentum

7.9 Conservation of Angular Momentum

7.10 Rotational Mechanics in the Real World: The Rattleback

**Module 8: Simple Harmonic Motion and Waves**

8.1 Simple Harmonic Motion and Waves: Contents and Introduction

8.2 Simple Harmonic Motion (1): Basic Principles

8.3 Simple Harmonic Motion (2): Tracing Motion through Time

8.4 Physical Nature of Waves (1): Harmonic Waves

8.5 Physical Nature of Waves (2): Waves: Longitudinal, Transverse, and Torsional

8.6 Physical Nature of Waves (3): Characteristics

8.7 Mathematical Nature of Waves (1): Bridging the real to the Abstract

8.8 Mathematical Nature of Waves (2): Characteristics

8.9 Mathematical Nature of Waves (3): Speed of a Wave

8.10 Simple Harmonic Motion (3): Hooke's Law and the Equation of Motion

8.11 SHM and Waves in the Real World (1): A Pendulum

8.12 Physical Insight: How the Period Depends on Mass, Length, and Gravity

8.13 SHM and Waves in the Real World (2): Oscillation of a Star

8.14 SHM and Waves in the Real World (3): Earthquake Waves

**Module 9: Wave Behavior**

9.1 Wave Behavior: Contents and Introduction

9.2 Speed of a Wave in a Medium

9.3 When a Wave Hits a Boundary: Transmission and Reflection

9.4 Wave Behavior in the Real World: The Hot Chocolate Effect

9.5 Energy and Power in Waves

9.6 Superposition and Interference (1): The Interaction of Two or More Waves

9.7 Superposition and Interference (2): Mathematics of Interference

9.8 Standing Waves (1): Waves that Store Energy

9.9 Standing Waves (2): Three Cases

9.10 Resonance (1): Driving a Wave with an External Force

9.11 Wave Behavior in the Real World (2): The Tacoma Narrows Bridge Collapse

Disk 3

**Module 10: Thermodynamics**

10.1 Thermodynamics: Contents and Introduction

10.2 The Two Views of Thermodynamics

10.3 Basic Concepts of Thermodynamics

10.4 The Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics: The Definition of Thermal Equilibrium

10.5 The Ideal Gas

10.6 The First Law of Thermodynamics: Conservation of Energy in Thermal Systems

10.7 Cyclic Heat Engines

10.8 The Second Law of Thermodynamics: Limits in Converting Heat into Work

10.9 Carnot Engines: The Most Efficient Possible Engines

10.10 Entropy: The Tendency towards Disorder

10.11 Thermodynamics in the Real World: Hurricanes

**Module 11: The Electric Field**

11.1 The Electric Field: Contents and Introduction

11.2 Electric Charge

11.3 Insulators and Conductors

11.4 Coulomb's Law: The Force between Point Charges

11.5 The Electric Field and Field Lines

11.6 Gauss's Law: Exploiting Symmetries of Charge Distribution

11.7 Examples of the Electric Field

11.8 Electric Potential: Potential Energy of a Charge in an Electric Field

11.9 The Electric Field and Electric Potential

11.10 The Electric Field in the Real World: Lightning and the Van de Graaff Generator

**Module 12: The Magnetic Field**

12.1 The Magnetic Field: Contents and Introduction

12.2 Magnets and the Magnetic Field

12.3 Magnetic Force on a Moving Charge: The Lorentz Force Law

12.4 The Magnetic Field Producted by a Current-Carrying Wire

12.5 Magnetic Flux and Gauss's Law for Magnetism

12.6 Magnetic Induction (1): Changing the Magnetic Flux to Create an Emf

12.7 Magnetic Induction (2): Faraday's Law of Induction and Lenz's Law

12.8 The General Form of Faraday's Law: Induced Electric Fields

12.9 The General Form of Ampere's Law

12.10 The Laws of Electricity and Magnetism

12.11 The Magnetic Field in the Real World: The Aurora

**Module 13: Electric Circuits**

13.1 Electric Circuits: Contents and Introduction

13.2 Electric Current

13.3 Voltage, Resistance, and Ohm's Law

13.4 Circuit Analysis and Kirchhoff's Law: Resistors in Series and Parallel

13.5 Capacitors

13.6 Inductors

13.7 Circuits Containing Resistors, Inductors, and Capacitors: Oscillating Circuits

13.8 Electric Circuits in the Real World: SETI: The Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence

**Module 14: Geometric Optics**

14.1 Geometric Optics: Contents and Introduction

14.2 What is Geometric Optics?

14.3 Reflection: When Light Strikes a Reflective Surface

14.4 Refraction: Snell's Law

14.5 Total Internal Reflection: The Principle Behind Fiber Optics

14.6 Images: How Images Form, and Magnification

14.7 Flat and Spherical Mirrors: The Mirror Equation

14.8 Thin Lenses: The Thin Lens Equation