University Physics, Young and Freedman, Volume 1, 13 ed., (ISBN 978-0-321-73338-2) and the Student Solutions Manual (ISBN 978-0-321-69668-7). I will not use Mastering Physics so a used copy is OK. If you are planning on taking Physics 227-228, it might be economical for you to buy University Physics, Extended Edition, with Mastering Physics. Volume 1 contains Chapters 1-20, Volume 2 is Chapters 21-37, Volume 3 is Chapters 37-44, the extended edition is Chapters 1-44. "Mastering Physics" is the publisher's web-based resource. It is not used in this summer course but all the other instructors do use it.

Note: if you have the 12th edition, that will be fine. I can email you a file that correlates the problem numbers between the 12th and 13th editions. A small number of problems have changed quantities in the problems but you can deal with that.

Calculus is a pre- or co- requisite. Derivatives and integrals of functions that we use will be relatively
simple and not used until we get to Periodic Motion. Some calculus will be used in select, interesting, cases before
Periodic Motion but you won't be responsible for those. Needless to say, the prerequites to calculus
(algebra, trigonometry, basic geometry) must be mastered.

It would be very helpful to have had a good high school
physics course. This course will be very fast and hard if it's your first one.

Vector algebra will be covered in class as needed, however, it would be helpful for you to review beforehand.
Given the magnitude and direction of a vector, you should be able to give its components - and vice-versa.
You should be able to add vectors and take the scalar and vector products of two vectors.

Over the summer, we will cover Chapters 1 through 20. This dictates a pace of one chapter per class
meeting. In no other course will new ideas come faster. Be prepared to commit the time this course will require.
If you are not very well-prepared, this course alone will be almost a full load.

List of Topics – 123

We will start with algebraic and graphical descriptions of a particle in motion in one dimension. We will find the position and velocity as a function of time given the acceleration, covering in detail the special case of constant acceleration. Then we will generalize to motion in two dimensions discussing topics such as projectile motion and circular motion.

Newton's Laws will be introduced and the discussion of systems of forces on an object will create new opportunities for motion problems such as: an object moving on an inclined plane, Attwood's machine, objects suspended by cables, pulley machines, friction, etc. The forces involved in circular motion will be discussed and after energy and linear momentum are covered, circular motion will be covered in full.

The law of conservation of energy will be introduced. Knowledge of the energy of an object due to its velocity (kinetic energy) and position (potential energy), and the change in energy caused by external forces (work) will give you new techniques for solving for the motion of an object. The motion of falling bodies will be revisited and the important case of the motion of a mass on a spring will be covered in detail.

Another conserved quantity in an isolated system is momentum. Application of the law of conservation of momentum will be useful in many situations. Collisions and other situations involving multiple particles can be solved without knowing about the forces.

Finally, rotational motion will be studied. The ideas of rotational kinematics, moment of inertia, torque and angular acceleration, angular momentum and rotational energy will be used to solve problems involving rotating bodies. Combined linear and rotational motion will also be encountered.

List of topics – 124

The motion of extended bodies (objects larger than points) with applied forces and torques will be studied. The special case of objects in equilibrium, ie zero acceleration, will be considered to solve many common problems.

The force of gravity will be studied including: the motion of objects in an inverse r-squared force field, gravitational potential energy, satellite and planetary motion.

Basic fluid mechanics, bouyant force, Bernoulli's equation will be covered.

Because of its importance, the harmonic oscillator will be studied in detail. The time dependence of position, velocity and acceleration in simple harmonic motion will be discussed in many applications. Wave motion will be discussed in general and also in specific media such as sound waves and waves on a string.

Approximately one third of the term will be dedicated to thermodynamics including: temperature, thermal properties, the ideal gas, heat and energy transfer, kinetic theory of gases, the Boltzman distribution, entropy and heat engines of various types.

Your success in this course will be based on how well you can apply your knowledge
and do problems. There will be many sources of problems and their solutions: examples in the book,
examples in class, homework, quizzes and exams. The only way to do well at solving problems is to practice.
For the most part, you will be assigned problems that have solutions worked out in the text
materials.

Makeups will not be given for quizzes. If you miss an exam you will receive a grade of 0. A makeup of an exam will be given only upon the request of the student's Dean.

May 28: Read Chapter 1.1 to 1.6. Study Chapter 1.7 to 1.9. Study Chapter 2.1 to 2.5. Thoroughly study examples 2.7 and 2.8. Problems: 1.39, 2.23, 2.46, 2.64, 2.72, 2.94a.

May 30: Study Chapter 3.1 to 3.4, Study Chapter 9.1 to 9.3. Problems: 3.16, 3.21 (plus angle it hits ground), 3.25a, 3.29 (plus omega), 9.11, 9.20.

June 4: Study Chapter 4 and Chapter 5.1 to 5.3 (or as far as we get in Chapter 5). Problems: 4.5, 4.19, 5.27, 5.29 a and b.

June 6: Study the rest of Chapter 5. Problems: 5.9, 5.37, 5.53, 5.97, 5.114, 5.115.

June 11: Study Chapter 1.10 (only the scalar product), Chapter 6.1,6.2,6.4, Chapter 7.1, 7.3. Problems: 6.19, 6.23, 6.55, 7.5.

June 13: Study Chapter 6.3, Chapter 7.2, 7.4, 7.5. Problems: 6.37, 6.43, 6.81, 7.19, 7.21, 7.72.

June 18: Midterm

June 20: Study Chapter 8.1 to 8.5, Chapter 10.1, vector product in 1.10 (but not component description). Problems: 8.7, 8.21, 8.39 (as modified), 8.48, 8.51, 8.85a, 8.107, 10.3.

June 25: Study Chapter 9.1 to 9.5, rolling without slipping on page 316 (page 324 of 12th edition). Problems: 9.11, 9.29, 9.45, 9.83 (without friction), 9.87, 9.91.

June 27: Study Chapter 10.1 to 10.6, read 10.7. Problems: 10.3, 10.11, 10.31, 10.37, 10.45, 10.63, 10.73, 10.77a.

July 2: Final Exam

July 4: No class

July 8: Study Chapter 11. Problems: 11.4, 11.7a, 11.13a, 11.15, 11.25.

July 10: Study Chapter 13.1 to 13.4. Read 13.5 to 13.8. Problems: 13.1, 13.43, 13.49a and b, 13.65, 13.71, velocity and period of treetops satellite.

July 15: Study Chapter 12. Problems: 12.19, 12.27, 12.43, 12.61, 12.91.

July 17: Study 14.1 to 14.5. Problems: 14.7, 14.11, 14.27, 14.49, 14.20a.

July 22: Study 14.6, read 14.7 and 14.8. Study Chapter 15 as done in class. Problems: 14.45, 14.49, 14.56, 15.7 a-c.

July 24: Study Chapter 16 as done in class (Doppler Effect and sound intensity in decibels). Problems: 15.41, 15.47, 15.49, 16.20, 16.21, 16.22, 16.45, 16.49.

July 29: Midterm Exam on Chapters 11 - 15.

July 31: Study Chapter 17 and Chapter 18.1 - 18.5. Problems: 17.14, 17.27, 17.42, 17.49, 17.57, 17.63, 17.105, 18.7, 18.37.

Aug 5: Study Chapter 19.1 - 19.7. Problems: 19.9, 19.19, 19.23, 19.63.

Aug 7: Study Chapter 19.8, Chapter 20.1 - 20.1, 20.7. Read 20.6. Problems: 19.29, 20.9, 20.25, 20.47.

Aug 12: Review, summary, and lots of demonstations.

Aug 14: Final Exam