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PY 205 Introduction to Physics I

Weigand, Jimmie L.

**Mission Statement:**The mission of Park University, an entrepreneurial institution of learning, is to provide access to academic excellence, which will prepare learners to think critically, communicate effectively and engage in lifelong learning while serving a global community.

**Vision Statement:**Park University will be a renowned international leader in providing innovative educational opportunities for learners within the global society.

| PY 205 Introduction to Physics I |

| FA 2008 HO |

| Weigand, Jimmie L. |

| Adjunct Faculty |

| BA Chemistry |

| SC 216 |

| TBA |

| 587-8411 |

| |

| 8-18-2008 to 12-12-2008 |

| -M---F- |

| 1:50 - 3:05 PM |

| MA210 |

| 5 |

**Textbook:**

Textbooks can be purchased through the Parkville Bookstore

**Additional Resources:**

McAfee Memorial Library - Online information, links, electronic databases and the Online catalog. Contact the library for further assistance via email or at 800-270-4347.

Career Counseling - The Career Development Center (CDC) provides services for all stages of career development. The mission of the CDC is to provide the career planning tools to ensure a lifetime of career success.

Park Helpdesk - If you have forgotten your OPEN ID or Password, or need assistance with your PirateMail account, please email helpdesk@park.edu or call 800-927-3024

Resources for Current Students - A great place to look for all kinds of information http://www.park.edu/Current/.

**Course Description:**

PY 205 Introduction to Physics I: Lecture and laboratory introducing the calculus based physics. Topics include:introductory kinematics and Newtonian dynamics of both particles and solid bodies, work and energy, momentum, and thermodynamics. 4:3:5 Prerequisite: MA 210. Co requisite: MA 211.

**Educational Philosophy:**

The instructor’s educational philosophy is one of interactivity based on lectures, readings, quizzes, problems, dialogues, examinations, internet, videos, web sites and writings along with the lab experience. The goal is to transfer adequate and sufficient amount of knowledge to all students at the appropriate level. In doing so making sure 1) students understand what is being conveyed; 2) prepare students for the next level of education; 3) develop the understanding of study such that they adapt the process of thinking rather than memorize facts and principles; 4) develop practical skills and techniques to work confidently in the laboratories; 5) demonstrate how Physics is part of our daily lives; 6) to use alternative and diverse methods of teaching to keep the student motivated and interested during the course of study during the semester and hopefully the rest of their lives.

**Learning Outcomes:**

**Core Learning Outcomes**

- Apply Newton's three laws of motion and the universal law of gravity
- Perform vector analysis to the physical world
- Explain and analyze relative motion.
- Explain and calculate the energies involved in the physical world
- Recognize, discuss, and calculate moment of inertia, torque, and angular momentum
- Compare and contrast Kepler's laws and Newton's Laws
- Apply Pascal's principle, Archimedes' principle, fluid flow: continuity, Bernoulli's equation, the Venturi effect, coefficient of viscosity, Poiseuille's law, Laminar flow, turbulent flow
- Identify and interpret the laws of Thermodynamics and apply these laws to thermodynamic and phase change.
- Use spreadsheets such as Window's Excel to analyze data and produce tables and graphs as part of a laboratory report.

**Core Assessment:**

Link to Class Rubric**Class Assessment:**

Your final grade will be based on three (3) one-hour exams, a comprehensive final, lab reports, and homework. (See dates under COURSE TOPICS/DATES/ASSIGN- MENTS.) Your grade will also reflect your lab performance (see separate syllabus for lab) and homework. (The material in lab is very important. Know what you do in lab – it may appear on exams.) If there is no class due to inclement weather, the scheduled exam will be given the next class time. If the weather affects the final, check with the office or your email for an alternate date. This will most likely be the following day.

**Hour Exams**

I expect not only that you know something, but also you can use what you know. Your future employer or research director is going to ask you to do this. In other words, you will have to use what you have learned. Think critically! This course will also stretch you __analytical thinking skills__.

There will be three 50-minute exams during the semester. Exams will be based mainly on material studied since the last exam, but all previous material is also possible. It would be to your advantage to learn any questions you may have answered incorrectly from the previous exams.

**Make Up Exams**

If you know you will be absent for an exam, see me, call, or e-mail to set up a time to take it **before** the class. You will have this privilege once during the semester.

**Homework**

You are expected to read the assignment and work problems. The best way to learn Physics is to work problems. Assigned problems will be given during the discussion of the chapters. Fully understand these problems and the worked out problems in the text.

The problem set is due for discussion the class after the day we finish the chapter.** **

For the assigned problem-sets and exam problems you must **show all work**. You must show all steps to get to that answer that appears in back of the text if there is one. **Box in the final result.** **Staple** the pages. Be careful **not to staple through problems**. The grader will not struggle to try to read your work through a staple. **Put your name on** the top one. Failure to show all work will result in no credit for the problem.

If you staple through written work, the grader will not struggle to try to read your work. Zero credit will be given for that problem.

Failure to put your name on the top page will result in no one grading the problem set.

**Late Homework**: You will be given a check mark for any homework late. This is a zero numerically.

**No Homework:** You will be given a zero. More than three zeros will result in a decrease of one letter grade for the course. More than five zeros will result in a decrease of two letter grades for the course.

**Grading:**

Your earned final grade is bases on you performance on three examinations, a comprehensive final examination, homework, and your performance in the laboratory no more stringent than according to the following:

Exams(3) 40% A 87.5-100

Final 20% B 75-87.5

Lab 20% C 62.5-75

Homework 20% D 50-62.5

F <50

**Late Submission of Course Materials:**

Assignments not submitted on the due date will lose 10%/day. Papers more than 5 days late will receive a grade of “zero”.

**Classroom Rules of Conduct:**

Computers make writing and revising much easier and more productive. Students must recognize though that technology can also cause problems. Printers run out of ink and hard drive crash. Students must be responsible for planning ahead and meeting deadlines in spite of technology. Be sure to save copies of your work to disk, hard drive, and print out paper copies for backup purposes.

Remember, you are not the only one in class and we have a lot of material to cover. Ask questions, but do not monoplilize the class time.

**Course Topic/Dates/Assignments:**

Measurement and Uncertainty,

Kinematics in one dimension

Kinematics in two or three dimensions

Newton’s laws of motion

Use of Newton’s Laws

Gravitation

Work and Energy

Conservation of Energy

Momentum

Rotational Motion

Angular Momentum

Static Equilibrium

Fluids

Oscillations

Waves

Sound

**Academic Honesty:**

Academic integrity is the foundation of the academic community. Because each student has the primary responsibility for being academically honest, students are advised to read and understand all sections of this policy relating to standards of conduct and academic life. Park University 2008-2009 Undergraduate Catalog Page 87

**Plagiarism:**

Plagiarism involves the use of quotations without quotation marks, the use of quotations without indication of the source, the use of another's idea without acknowledging the source, the submission of a paper, laboratory report, project, or class assignment (any portion of such) prepared by another person, or incorrect paraphrasing. Park University 2008-2009 Undergraduate Catalog Page 87

**Attendance Policy:**

Instructors are required to maintain attendance records and to report absences via the online attendance reporting system.

- The instructor may excuse absences for valid reasons, but missed work must be made up within the semester/term of enrollment.
- Work missed through unexcused absences must also be made up within the semester/term of enrollment, but unexcused absences may carry further penalties.
- In the event of two consecutive weeks of unexcused absences in a semester/term of enrollment, the student will be administratively withdrawn, resulting in a grade of "F".
- A "Contract for Incomplete" will not be issued to a student who has unexcused or excessive absences recorded for a course.
- Students receiving Military Tuition Assistance or Veterans Administration educational benefits must not exceed three unexcused absences in the semester/term of enrollment. Excessive absences will be reported to the appropriate agency and may result in a monetary penalty to the student.
- Report of a "F" grade (attendance or academic) resulting from excessive absence for those students who are receiving financial assistance from agencies not mentioned in item 5 above will be reported to the appropriate agency.

Park University 2008-2009 Undergraduate Catalog Page 89-90

**Disability Guidelines:**

Park University is committed to meeting the needs of all students that meet the criteria for special assistance. These guidelines are designed to supply directions to students concerning the information necessary to accomplish this goal. It is Park University's policy to comply fully with federal and state law, including Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, regarding students with disabilities. In the case of any inconsistency between these guidelines and federal and/or state law, the provisions of the law will apply. Additional information concerning Park University's policies and procedures related to disability can be found on the Park University web page: http://www.park.edu/disability .

Competency | Exceeds Expectation (3) | Meets Expectation (2) | Does Not Meet Expectation (1) | No Evidence (0) |

Synthesis Outcomes | Derive from basic principles an expression for mtion - including relative motion Calculate and discuss the energies involved in the physical world | Formulate an expression for motion and assess the energies involved in the physical world | Formulate an expression for motion or assess the energies involved in the physical world | Use the given expressions for motion or determine the energy involved in a physical process |

Analysis Outcomes | Differentiate the three laws of thermodynamics Relate Newton's laws to linear and rotational motion Relate a problem to Newton's laws or the Laws of Thermodynamics to solve it. | Classify the three Laws of Thermodynamics Relate Newton's laws to linear and rotational motion Analyze a Newtonian or Thermodynamics problem and solve it. | Relate the three Laws of Thermodynamics to a problem or Relate Newton's laws to linear and rotational motion to a problem Analyze a Newtonian or Thermodynamics problem and solve it. | Solve a problem dealing with Newtonian mechanics or Thermodymanics |

Evaluation Outcomes | Evaluate the energies involved in a real world physical process Calculate the moment of inertia, torque, and angular momentum of simple systems. Evaluate projectile motion problems. Evaluate various forces. | Evaluate the energies involved in a real world physical process Calculate the moment of inertia, torque, and angular momentum of simple systems Evaluate projectile motion problems. Evaluate various forces. (Three of these) | Evaluate the energies involved in a real world physical process Calculate the moment of inertia, torque, and angular momentum of simple systems Evaluate projectile motion problems. Evalulate various forces. (Two of these) | Evaluate elimentary problems involving energy, moment of inertia, torque, angular momentum, projectile motion, and forces. |

Terminology Outcomes | Use and explain appropriate terms with no errors. Specifically: displacement, velocity, acceleration, projectile motion, force, torque, fluid flow, torque, inertia, momentum, heat. | Use and explain appropriate terms with no errors. Specifically, eight to nine of the following: displacement, velocity, acceleration, projectile motion, force, torque, fluid flow, torque, inertia, momentum, heat. | Use and explain appropriate terms with no errors. Specifically, five to seven of the following: of the following: displacement, velocity, acceleration, projectile motion, force, torque, fluid flow, torque, inertia, momentum, heat. | Use and explain appropriate terms with no errors. Specifically, four or less of the following: of the following: displacement, velocity, acceleration, projectile motion, force, torque, fluid flow, torque, inertia, momentum, heat. |

Concepts Outcomes | Given a physical world process, fully discuss the relevance of Newtonian mechanics, thermodynamics, and fluid flow | Given a physical world process, fully discuss the relevance of Newtonian mechanics and thermodynamics | Given a physical world process, discuss in part the relevance of Newtonian mechanics and thermodynamics | Given a physical world process, discuss in part the relevance of Newtonian mechanics or thermodynamics |

Application Outcomes | Apply Newton's three laws of motion Apply the universal law of gravity Apply the laws of thermodynamics | |||

Whole Artifact Outcomes | Construct a graph and/or interpret information from a graph Draw diagrams of the problem asked Analytically solve word problems Discuss the relevance of the kinetic theory of gases to heat and temperature and determine appropriate conclusions. | Construct a graph and/or interpret information from a graph Draw diagrams of the problem asked Analytically solve word problems State the kinetic theory of gases to heat and temperature and determine appropriate conclusions | Construct a graph and/or interpret information from a graph Draw diagrams of the problem asked Analytically solve word problems State the kinetic theory of gases to heat and temperature and determine appropriate conclusions | Construct a graph and/or interpret information from a graph Draw diagrams of the problem asked. Analytically solve word problems Use the given kinetic theory of gase equations as applied to heat and temperature. |

Component Outcomes | Recognize and interpret a cooling curve Draw force diagrams and use them to explain and evaluate physical phenomena Select the correct or derive the correct thermodynamic expression for the problem Recognize and interpret a cooling curve Draw force diagrams and use them to explain and evaluate physical phenomena Select the correct or derive the correct thermodynamic expression for the problem | Recognize and interpret a cooling curve Draw force diagrams and use them to evaluate physical phenomena Select the correct thermodynamic expression for the problem | Recognize and interpret a cooling curve Draw force diagrams and use them to evaluate physical phenomena Select the correct thermodynamic expression for the problem (Two of these) | Recognize and interpret a cooling curve Draw force diagrams and use them to evaluate physical phenomena Select the correct thermodynamic expression for the problem (One of these) |

**Copyright:**

**Last Updated:***7/28/2008 12:09:15 PM*