Salem Community College Course Syllabus. Course Title: Physics I. Course Code: PHY 101. Lecture Hours: 2 Laboratory Hours: 4 Credits: 4


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1 Salem Community College Course Syllabus Course Title: Physics I Course Code: PHY 101 Lecture Hours: 2 Laboratory Hours: 4 Credits: 4 Course Description: The basic principles of classical physics are explored and demonstrated, including measurement systems, work and energy, force and motion, and basic machines. This laboratoryoriented course will cover noncalculus problem solving. Weekly laboratory reports are included in the course requirements. Prerequisite: MAT 095 and ENG 098, if required Corequisite: None Place in College Curriculum: This course can be used as a General Education open elective. It can also be used to satisfy the science requirement for liberal arts students and as a Physics elective. Date of last revisions: May / 2012
2 Section II Physics I / Page 2 Course Outline: I. Basic Concepts A. The Nature of Physics B. Fundamental Quantities and Standard Units C. Derived Quantities D. Rounding Off Numbers E. Some Elementary Trigonometry F. Graphing II. OneDimensional Kinematics A. The Displacement of a Point Particle B. Definition of Average Velocity C. Motion at Constant Velocity D. Definition of Average Acceleration E. Motion at Constant Acceleration F. The Acceleration Due to Gravity III. TwoDimensional Kinematics A. Displacement as a TwoDimensional Vector B. Addition and Subtraction of Vectors C. Velocity and Acceleration Vectors D. Projectile Motion IV. Newtonian Dynamics A. The Law of Inertia B. The Definition of Force C. The Equality of Action and Reaction D. A Definition of Weight E. Motion with Resisting ForcesFriction F. Motion on an Inclined Plane V. Work and Energy A. The Definition of Work B. Kinetic Energy and Gravitational Potential Energy C. Principle of Energy Conservation D. Power VI. Impulse and Momentum A. Definitions of Impulse and Momentum B. Conservation of Linear Momentum C. Elastic and Inelastic Collisions D. Momentum of Objects of Varying Mass
3 Physics I / Page 3 VII. Rotational Motion and the Law of Gravity A. Angular Speed and Angular Acceleration B. Relations Between Angular and Linear Quantities C. Newtonian Gravitation D. Planetary Motion VIII. Rotational Equilibrium and Rotational Dynamics A. Torque B. Torque and General Conditions of Equilibrium C. Center of Gravity D. Rotational Kinetic Energy E. Simple Machines IX. Fluids A. Density and Pressure B. Fluids in Motion C. Other Applications of Fluid Dynamics D. Transport Phenomena
4 Physics I / Page 4 Section III Course Performance Objective 1: The students will identify basic mathematical relationships. Learning Outcomes: 1. Students will apply the concept of a unit, convert quantities from one set of units to another, and identify common systems of units. 2. Students Show the kinds of errors that may arise in measurements. Course Performance Objective #2: The students will be able to define and apply kinematic relationships in one dimension. 1. Definition of Velocity, Average Velocity: Summarize and write the definition of instantaneous velocity and its graphical interpretation. 2. Average Acceleration: Interprete the meaning of acceleration, and find the velocity and position changes when the acceleration is known. 3. Newton s Laws of Motion: State and apply the laws of motion. 4. The Acceleration Due to Gravity: Determine and predict the motion of falling objects by applying the constant acceleration equations of motion. Course Performance Objective #3: The students will be able to define and apply kinematic relationships in two dimensions. 1. Vectors: Describe how to add and subtract vectors. 2. Motion in a plane: Manipulate vectors as to understand motion in a plane. 3. Projectiles: Complete the equations of motion and calculate the motion of projectiles, using the constant acceleration equations. Course Performance Objective #4: The students will be able to analyze force and motion problems by vector methods. 1. Definition of Force: Determine the meaning of and relationship among force, weight and gravitational mass or inertia. 2. The Law of Inertia: Follow the rules for Newton s Laws, and the concept of an inertial reference system. 3. Equilibrium: Define equilibrium, relate the properties of friction and calculate frictional forces.
5 Course Performance Objective #5: Physics I / Page 5 The students will be able to state and calculate the relationships between work, kinetic energy, and potential energy. 1. Work Done: Evaluate the work done by a force, apply the appropriate units. 2. Principle of Energy Conservation: Determine the work done by conservative forces, find the changes in the potential energy of an object. 3. Power: Explain and use the concept of power. 4. Simple Machines: Identify and apply the principles of simple machines. Course Performance Objective #6: The students will be able to apply the principles of conservation of momentum to predict resultant motions. 1. Impulse and Momentum: Relate the impulse to the change in momentum. 2. Conservation of Linear Momentum: Complete statements about this concept, paraphrase the conditions for and the results following from momentum conservation. 3. Elastic and Inelastic Collisions: Apply and summarize how mechanical energy conservation can be used together with momentum conservation. Course Performance Objective #7: The students will be able to apply Newton s Laws to motion in a circular path. 1. Rotational Motion: Find the acceleration of an object moving in a circular path. 2. Centripetal acceleration: Solve word problems involving an object moving in a circular path. 3. Tangential acceleration: Calculate the acceleration component tangential to an object s path, if the speed of the object is changing. 4. Angular Speed: Relate angular and linear variables, such as angular and linear velocities, angular and linear positions, angular and linear accelerations. Determine the angular variables/quantities, use to describe rotational motion. 5. Planetary motion: See the relationship between the radius and period of a satellite. Course Performance Objective #8: The students will be able to apply the principles of concurrent forces and torque to statics problems, analyze torque, center of gravity and mechanical advantage. 1. Torque: Define torque, and apply its appropriate units. 2. Equilibrium of Rigid Bodies: Name the conditions for equilibrium, and apply them. Define the
6 Physics I / Page 6 concept of positive and negative torque. 3. Pulleys: Discuss pulleys as machines. Course Performance Objective #9: The students will be able to identify and apply the basic principles and laws of fluids at rest and in motion. 1. Density and Pressure: Define and recognize what is meant by the pressure of a fluid. 2. Fluids in Motion: Identify the behavior of nonviscous (frictionless) fluids, apply Bernoulli s Equation. 3. Buoyant Force: Analyze Archimedes principle.
7 Physics I / Page 7 Section IV General Education Requirements: The general education goals of this course are quantitative, critical thinking and problem solving skills. The students will be able to synthesize and apply the principles of physics and mathematics to solve physicsrelated problems in a blended and broad range of fields in classical and modern physics, including mechanics, electricity and magnetism, thermodynamics, as well as in optics, quantum mechanics and experimental physics. The students will also be able to communicate their data, reports or information, effectively and in a professional manner, in both written and oral forms. Section V Outcomes Assessment: A collegewide outcomes assessment program has been put into place to enhance the quality and effectiveness of the curriculum and programs at Salem Community College. As part of this assessment program, the learning outcomes for this course will be assessed. Assessment methods may include tests, quizzes, papers, reports, projects and other instruments. Copies of all outcomes assessments are available in an electronic assessment bank maintained by the Institutional Research and Planning Office. Section VI Course Activities: The students will learn from lectures, small group discussions, individual explorations, and practice work. They will also be assigned homework problems, laboratory exercises, laboratory activities, and inclass problems. Writing assignments: students will analyze current issues in the field using current articles as well as library research including electronic resources databases. Speaking assignments: students will present research individually or in groups using current technology to support their presentation (e.g., PowerPoint presentation). Course Requirements and Means of Evaluation: Please refer to the instructor s syllabus addendum (to be distributed in class) for specific information regarding the course requirements and means of evaluation.
8 Physics I / Page 8 Attendance Policy: Regular and prompt attendance in all classes is expected of students. Students absent from class for any reason are responsible for making up any missed work. Faculty members establish an attendance policy for each course and it is the student s responsibility to honor and comply with that policy. Academic Honesty Policy: Students found to have committed an act of academic dishonesty may be subject to failure of this course, academic probation, and / or suspension from the college. See the Student Handbook for additional details. ADA Statement: If you have a 504 Accommodation Plan, please discuss it with your instructor. If you have any disability but have not documented it with the Disability Support coordinator at Salem Community college, you must do so to be eligible for accommodations. To contact the Disability Support Coordinator, call , or to set up an appointment. To find out more information about disability support services at Salem Community College, visit Section VII Required Text: Serway and Vuille, College Physics, 9th ed., Brooks/Cole Cengage Learning, USA, 2012 Loyd, Physics Laboratory Manual, 3 rd ed., Brooks/Cole Cengage Learning, USA, 2008 Optional Text: None Materials and Supplies: Graphing Calculator (TI83 or better) Additional Costs: None unless equipment is abused
9 Syllabus addendum PHY 101 Instructor: Ms Udotong Syllabus addendum Assignments: Students will be required to solve the problems contained in the text and on worksheets provided. In addition each student will prepare an individual report of all laboratory exercises. Outside readings are also required. Tests: Tests will be given at the completion of each major unit contained in the course outline. Additional tests and quizzes may be given if deemed necessary. Evaluation: Performance on test problems, worksheets, quizzes and tests will all be included. The weight given to each type of work will vary, but, in all cases, testing will carry majority weight. Individual Activity Grades Are As Follows: Laboratory Experiments 20 points each Checked Homework Problems 1 point each Tests (4) 100 points each as announced Project 100 points each Worksheets, Video Analysis, Other Activities 10 to 20 points each Final grade percentage is determined by dividing the points achieved by the students by the total possible points. That value is multiplied by 100 to achieve the percentage grade earned. Grading Policy: Grades will be based upon the following items:
10 Class Participation 15% (includes classwork and attendance) Laboratory Experiments 15% Homework 15% Tests 15% Research Project / Presentation 10% Final Examination 30% Research Project/ Presentations must be made on the date scheduled to receive full credit. Course Grades (based on a percentage of total possible points): = A = A = B = B = B = C = C = C = D = D 59 below = F FA = Failure due to Absence *NOTE: SINCE PHYSICS IS A LABORATORY BASED COURSE, LAB MUST BE PASSED IN ORDER TO PASS THE COURSE A FAILURE IN LAB IS AN AUTOMATIC COURSE FAILURE. Attendance Policy: 100% attendance is expected. Attendance is important, class participation is expected and will form a part of the final grade. Students are expected to come to all classes and be on time. Roll will be checked each class meeting. Absent students must contact their instructor prior to class time. Absent students will be expected to make up missed class work/assignments. Students will follow the rules and regulations of the College. No student shall disrupt a class or interfere with the session or the learning of other students. Cell phones and pagers are to be turned off while in class. Academic Honesty Policy: Academic honesty is required of all members of a learning community; hence, the College will not tolerate cheating or plagiarism on tests, examinations, papers, and other course assignments. Students found to have committed an act or acts of academic dishonesty may be subject to failure in this course, academic probation, and/or suspension from the college. Plagiarism, the appropriation or imitation of the language or ideas of another person and presenting them as one's original work, sometimes occurs through carelessness or ignorance. This does not make it less serious, however. Students who are uncertain about proper documentation of sources should consult their instructor. College Policies:
11 The current college catalog and student handbook are important documents for understanding your responsibilities as a student in the SCC classroom. Please read your catalog and Student Handbook for additional details, as they supplement this syllabus, particularly for more information regarding: Academic Integrity Code Student Conduct Code Student Grade Appeal Process
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