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Devil physics The baddest class on campus Pre-DP PhysicsPowerPoint Presentation

Devil physics The baddest class on campus Pre-DP Physics

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### Devil physicsThe baddest class on campusPre-DP Physics

### Giancoli Chapter 2: Describing motion: kinematics in one dimension

### Giancoli Chapter 2: Describing motion: kinematics in one dimension

### Questions? its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

SC.912.P.12.2: Analyze the motion of an object in terms of its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

2-1: Reference Frames and Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

2-2: Average Velocity

2-3: Instantaneous Velocity

Objectives its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Know the meaning of the terms mechanics, kinematics and dynamics
- Know the difference between distance and displacement and how to measure each
- Know the difference between average speed and average velocity
- Understand the concept of instantaneous velocity

Objectives its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Calculate average speed for a given distance and time
- Calculate average velocity for a given displacement and time

Introductory Video: Displacement, Velocity and Acceleration its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Mechanics its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- The study of the motion of objects and the related concepts of force and energy.
- Galileo Galilee (1564-1642)
- Sir Isaac Newton (1642-1727)
- Building blocks of all areas of modern physics

Mechanics its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Two major divisions:
- Kinematics: description of how things move
- Dynamics: force and why things move the way they do

- Chapters 2 and 3 deal with kinematics

Translational Motion its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Objects that move without rotating
- Moves along a straight-line path
- One-dimensional motion

Translational Motion its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Translational Motion its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Frame of Reference its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- The point from which you are viewing something
- The point from which you are measuring something
- We normally place a set of coordinate axes (a coordinate plane) with the origin resting on the reference point

Distance vs. Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Distance: measurement of the entire length travelled without respect to direction
- Displacement: change in position of an object, or, how far the object is from its original position and in what direction
- Includes both magnitude and direction

Distance vs. Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Pike’s Peak Marathon

Pikes Peak

14,110 ft

7,610 ft

1.44 mi

Manitou Springs

6,500 ft

Distance vs. Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Pike’s Peak Marathon
Distance: 14.1 mi

Pikes Peak

14,110 ft

7,610 ft

1.44 mi

Manitou Springs

6,500 ft

Distance vs. Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Pike’s Peak Marathon
Distance: 14.1 mi

Displacement

Pikes Peak

14,110 ft

7,610 ft

1.44 mi

θ

Manitou Springs

6,500 ft

Scalar its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time. vs. Vector

Distance: 14.1 mi

Displacement

Pikes Peak

14,110 ft

7,610 ft

1.44 mi

θ

Manitou Springs

6,500 ft

Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- “The change in position is equal to the second position minus the first position”
- Example: You are standing on a number line at 23 and suffer a blow to the head. When you wake up, you are laying at -17. What was your displacement?

Displacement its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Example: You are standing on a number line at 23 and suffer a blow to the head. When you wake up, you are laying at -17. What was your displacement?
- Your displacement is 40 to the left

Speed its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Distance traveled in a given time interval
- Distance per unit time
- 60 mph, 35 m/s
- Vector or scalar?

Average Speed its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Distance travelled divided by time elapsed
- Avg. speed = distance travelled/time elapsed

Average Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Displacement divided by time elapsed
- Avg. velocity = displacement/time elapsed

Speed vs. Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Distance: 14.1 mi

Displacement

Pikes Peak

14,110 ft

7,610 ft

1.44 mi

θ

Manitou Springs

6,500 ft

Speed vs. Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Can the magnitude of the velocity ever be more than speed for any given timed movement of a body?

Speed vs. Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Can the magnitude of the velocity ever be more than speed for any given timed movement of a body?
Distance equals displacement

Distance is greater than or equal to displacement but never less than displacement

Speed vs. Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Can the magnitude of the velocity ever be more than speed for any given timed movement of a body?
- Since distance is always greater than or equal to displacement
- And since speed is distance/time
- And since velocity is displacement/time
- Speed will always be greater than or equal to velocity

Avg. Velocity: The Equation its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Average Velocity of a Car its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Average Velocity – Air Track its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Instantaneous Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Velocity at a split second of time
- The average velocity of an infinitesimally short time interval

Instantaneous Velocity: The Equation its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

Instantaneous Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.– Air Track

Instantaneous Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Instantaneous speed will always equal the magnitude of the instantaneous velocity. Why?

Instantaneous Velocity its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Instantaneous speed will always equal the magnitude of the instantaneous velocity. Why?
- When distance/displacement become infinitesimally small, their difference also becomes infinitesimally small, approaching zero

Objectives its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Know the meaning of the terms mechanics, kinematics and dynamics
- Know the difference between distance and displacement and how to measure each
- Calculate average speed for a given distance and time
- Calculate average velocity for a given displacement and time

Objectives its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- Know the difference between average speed and average velocity
- Understand the concept of instantaneous velocity

Homework its position, velocity, and acceleration (with respect to a frame of reference) as functions of time.

- #1-11

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