Chapter 2: Kinematics: Motion in One DimensionSection 2.1:

What is motion?

Section 2.2:

A conceptual description of motion

Section 2.3:

Operations with vectors

Section 2.4:

Quantities for describing motion

Section 2.5:

Representing motion with data tables and graphs

Section 2.6:

Constant velocity linear motion

Section 2.7:

Motion at constant acceleration

Section 2.8:

Displacement of an object moving at constant acceleration

Section 2.9:

Skills for analyzing situations involving motion

Page 43:

Questions

Page 45:

Problems

Chapter 3: Newtonian MechanicsSection 3.1:

Describing and representing interactions

Section 3.2:

Adding and measuring forces

Section 3.3:

Conceptual relationship between force and motion

Section 3.4:

Inertial reference frames and Newton's first law

Section 3.5:

Newton's second law

Section 3.6:

Gravitational force law

Section 3.7:

Skills for applying Newton's second law for one-dimensional processes

Section 3.8:

Forces come in pairs: Newton's third law

Section 3.9:

Seat belts and air bags

Page 78:

Questions

Page 80:

Problems

Chapter 4: Applying Newton's LawsSection 4.1:

Vectors in two dimensions and force components

Section 4.2:

Newton's second law in component form

Section 4.3:

Friction

Section 4.4:

Skills for analyzing processes involving forces in two dimensions

Section 4.5:

Projectile motion

Section 4.6:

Starting and stopping a car

Page 110:

Questions

Page 111:

Problems

Chapter 5: Circular MotionSection 5.1:

Qualitative dynamics of circular motion

Section 5.2:

Analyzing velocity change for circular motion

Section 5.3:

Radial acceleration and period

Section 5.4:

Skills for analyzing processes involving circular motion

Section 5.5:

The law of universal gravitation

Page 140:

Questions

Page 141:

Problems

Chapter 6: Impulse and Linear MomentumSection 6.1:

Mass accounting

Section 6.2:

Linear momentum

Section 6.3:

Impulse and momentum

Section 6.4:

The generalized impulse-momentum principle

Section 6.5:

Skills for analyzing problems using impulse and momentum

Section 6.6:

Jet propulsion

Section 6.7:

Collisions in two dimensions

Page 169:

Questions

Page 170:

Problems

Chapter 7: Work and EnergySection 7.1:

Work and energy

Section 7.2:

Energy is a conserved quantity

Section 7.3:

Quantifying gravitational potential and kinetic energies

Section 7.4:

Quantifying elastic potential energy

Section 7.5:

Friction and energy conversion

Section 7.6:

Skills for analyzing processes using the work-energy principle

Section 7.7:

Collisions

Section 7.8:

Power

Section 7.9:

Improving our model of gravitational potential energy

Page 209:

Questions

Page 210:

Problems

Chapter 8: Extended Bodies at RestSection 8.1:

Extended and rigid bodies

Section 8.2:

Torque: a new physical quantity

Section 8.3:

Conditions of equilibrium

Section 8.4:

Center of mass

Section 8.5:

Skills for analyzing situations using equilibrium conditions

Section 8.6:

Stability of equilibrium

Page 243:

Questions

Page 244:

Problems

Chapter 9: Rotational MotionSection 9.1:

Rotational kinematics

Section 9.2:

Physical quantities affecting rotational acceleration

Section 9.3:

Newton's second law for rotational motion

Section 9.4:

Rotational momentum

Section 9.5:

Rotational kinetic energy

Section 9.6:

Tides and Earth's day

Page 277:

Questions

Page 278:

Problems

Chapter 10: Vibrational MotionSection 10.1:

Observations of vibrational motion

Section 10.2:

Kinematics of vibrational motion

Section 10.3:

Dynamics of simple harmonic motion

Section 10.4:

Energy of vibrational systems

Section 10.5:

The simple pendulum

Section 10.6:

Skills for analyzing processes involving vibrational motion

Section 10.7:

Including friction in vibrational motion

Section 10.8:

Vibrational motion with an external driving force

Page 309:

Questions

Page 310:

Problems

Chapter 11: Mechanical WavesSection 11.1:

Observations: pulses and wave motion

Section 11.2:

Mathematical descriptions of a wave

Section 11.3:

Dynamics of wave motion: speed and the medium

Section 11.4:

Energy, power, and intensity of waves

Section 11.5:

Reflection and impedance

Section 11.6:

Superposition principle and skills for analyzing wave processes

Section 11.7:

Sound

Section 11.8:

Standing waves on strings

Section 11.9:

Standing waves in air columns

Section 11.10:

The Doppler effect

Page 346:

Questions

Page 347:

Problems

Section 12.1:

Structure of matter

Section 12.2:

Pressure, density, and the mass of particles

Section 12.3:

Quantitative analysis of an ideal gas

Section 12.4:

Temperature

Section 12.5:

Testing the ideal gas law

Section 12.6:

Speed distribution of particles

Section 12.7:

Skills for analyzing processes using the ideal gas law

Section 12.8:

Thermal energy, the Sun, and diffusion

Page 380:

Questions

Page 381:

Problems

Section 13.1:

Density

Section 13.2:

Pressure inside a fluid

Section 13.3:

Pressure variation with depth

Section 13.4:

Measuring atmospheric pressure

Section 13.5:

Bouyant force

Section 13.6:

Skills for analyzing static fluid problems

Section 13.7:

Ships, baloons, climbing, and diving

Page 408:

Questions

Page 409:

Problems

Chapter 14: Fluids in MotionSection 14.1:

Fluids moving across surfaces - qualitative analysis

Section 14.2:

Flow rate and fluid speed

Section 14.3:

Types of fluid flow

Section 14.4:

Bernoulli's equation

Section 14.5:

Skills for analyzing processes using Bernoulli's equation

Section 14.6:

Viscous fluid flow

Section 14.7:

Drag forcePage 435:

Questions

Page 436:

Problems

Chapter 15: First Law of ThermodynamicsSection 15.1:

Internal energy and work in gas processes

Section 15.2:

Two ways to change the energy of a system

Section 15.3:

First law of thermodynamics

Section 15.4:

Applying the first law of thermodynamics to gas processes

Section 15.5:

Specific heat

Section 15.6:

Phase change

Section 15.7:

Heating mechanisms

Page 471:

Questions

Page 472:

Problems

Chapter 16: Second Law of ThermodynamicsSection 16.1:

Irreversible processes

Section 16.2:

Entropy: the microscopic approach

Section 16.3:

Entropy: the macroscopic approach

Section 16.4:

Quantitative analysis of thermodynamic engines and pumps

Page 496:

Questions

Page 497:

Problems

Chapter 17: Electric Charge, Force, and EnergySection 17.1:

Electrostatic interactions

Section 17.2:

Explanations for electrostatic interactions

Section 17.3:

Conductors and insulators (dielectrics)

Section 17.4:

Coulomb's force law

Section 17.5:

Electric potential energy

Section 17.6:

Skills for analyzing processes involving electric charges

Section 17.7:

Charge separation and photocopying

Page 529:

Questions

Page 530:

Problems

Chapter 18: The Electric FieldSection 18.1:

A model of the mechanism for electrostatic interactions

Section 18.2:

Skills for analyzing processes involving E fields

Section 18.3:

The V field: electric potential

Section 18.4:

Relating the E field and the V field

Section 18.5:

Conductors in electric fields

Section 18.6:

Dielectric materials in an electric field

Section 18.7:

Capacitors

Section 18.8:

Electrocardiography

Page 566:

Questions

Page 567:

Problems

Section 19.1:

Electric current

Section 19.2:

Batteries and emf

Section 19.3:

Making and representing simple circuits

Section 19.4:

Ohm's law

Section 19.5:

Qualitative analysis of circuits

Section 19.6:

Joule's law

Section 19.7:

Kirchhoff's rules

Section 19.8:

Resistor and capacitor circuits

Section 19.9:

Skills for solving circuit problems

Section 19.10:

Properties of resistors

Page 609:

Questions

Page 610:

Problems

Section 20.1:

Magnetic interactions

Section 20.2:

Magnetic field

Section 20.3:

Magnetic force on a current-carrying wire

Section 20.4:

Magnetic force exerted on a single moving charged particle

Section 20.5:

Magnetic fields produced by electric currents

Section 20.6:

Skills for analyzing magnetic processes

Section 20.7:

Magnetic properties of materials

Page 643:

Questions

Page 644:

Problems

Chapter 21: Electromagnetic InductionSection 21.1:

Inducing an electric current

Section 21.2:

Magnetic flux

Section 21.3:

Direction on the induced current

Section 21.4:

Faraday's law of electromagnetic induction

Section 21.5:

Skills for analyzing processes involving electromagnetic induction

Section 21.6:

AC circuits

Section 21.7:

Transformers

Section 21.8:

Mechanisms explaining electromagnetic induction

Page 679:

Questions

Page 680:

Problems

Chapter 22: Reflection and RefractionSection 22.1:

Light sources, light propagation, and shadows

Section 22.2:

Reflection of light

Section 22.3:

Refraction of light

Section 22.4:

Total internal reflection

Section 22.5:

Skills for analyzing reflective and refractive processes

Section 22.6:

Fiber optics, prisms, mirages, and the color of the sky

Section 22.7:

Explanation of light phenomena: two models of light

Page 707:

Questions

Page 708:

Problems

Chapter 23: Mirrors and LensesSection 23.1:

Plane mirrors

Section 23.2:

Qualitative analysis of curved mirrors

Section 23.3:

The mirror equation

Section 23.4:

Qualitative analysis of lensesSection 23.5:

Thin lens equation and quantitative analysis of lenses

Section 23.6:

Skills for analyzing processes involving mirrors and lenses

Section 23.7:

Single-lens optical systems

Section 23.8:

Angular magnification and magnifying glasses

Section 23.9:

Telescopes and microscopes

Page 745:

Questions

Page 746:

Problems

Section 24.1:

Young's double-slit experiment

Section 24.2:

Refractive index, light speed, and wave coherence

Section 24.3:

Gratings: an application of interference

Section 24.4:

Thin-film interferenceSection 24.5:

Diffraction of lightSection 24.6:

Resolving powerSection 24.7:

Skills for applying the wave model of light

Page 778:

Questions

Page 779:

Problems

Chapter 25: Electromagnetic WavesSection 25.1:

Polarization of waves

Section 25.2:

Discovery of electromagnetic waves

Section 25.3:

Applications of electromagnetic waves

Section 25.4:

Frequency, wavelength, and the electromagnetic spectrum

Section 25.5:

Mathematical description of EM waves and EM wave energy

Section 25.6:

Polarization and light reflection

Page 809:

Problems

Page 809:

Questions

Chapter 26: Special RelativitySection 26.1:

Ether or no ether?

Section 26.2:

Postulates of special relativity

Section 26.3:

Simultaneity

Section 26.4:

Time dilation

Section 26.5:

Length contraction

Section 26.6:

Spacetime diagrams

Section 26.7:

Velocity transformations

Section 26.8:

Relativistic momentum

Section 26.9:

Relativistic energy

Section 26.10:

Doppler effect for EM waves

Section 26.11:

General relativity

Section 26.12:

Global Positioning System (GPS)

Page 843:

Questions

Page 844:

Problems

Chapter 27: Quantum OpticsSection 27.1:

Black body radiation

Section 27.2:

Photoelectric effect

Section 27.3:

Quantum model explanation of the photoelectric effect

Section 27.4:

Photons

Section 27.5:

X-rays

Section 27.6:

Photocells, solar cells, and LEDs

Page 876:

Questions

Page 876:

Problems

Chapter 28: Atomic PhysicsSection 28.1:

Early atomic models

Section 28.2:

Bohr's model of the atom: quantized orbits

Section 28.3:

Spectral analysis

Section 28.4:

Lasers

Section 28.5:

Quantum numbers and Pauli's exclusion principle

Section 28.6:

Particles are not just particles

Section 28.7:

Multi-electron atoms and the periodic table

Section 28.8:

The uncertainty principle

Page 916:

Questions

Page 917:

Problems

Chapter 29: Nuclear PhysicsSection 29.1:

Radioactivity and an early nuclear model

Section 29.2:

A new particle and a new nuclear model

Section 29.3:

Nuclear force and binding energy

Section 29.4:

Nuclear reactions

Section 29.5:

Nuclear sources of energy

Section 29.6:

Mechanisms of radioactive decay

Section 29.7:

Half-life, decay rate, and exponential decay

Section 29.8:

Radioactive dating

Section 29.9:

Ionizing radiation and its measurement

Page 953:

Problems

Page 953:

Questions

Chapter 30: Particle PhysicsSection 30.1:

Antiparticles

Section 30.2:

Fundamental interactions

Section 30.3:

Elementary particles and the Standard Model

Section 30.4:

Cosmology

Section 30.5:

Dark matter and dark energy

Page 979:

Questions

Page 980:

Problems

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