1: Force, Motion, and Energy

1.1: Projectiles

1.1.1: analyze qualitatively and quantitatively the horizontal and vertical motion of a projectile

1.1.1.a: define projectile motion

1.1.1.b: solve problems finding

1.1.1.b.i: vx and vy at any point along the path

1.1.1.b.ii: the range

1.1.1.b.iii: the maximum height

1.1.1.b.iv: the final and/or initial velocity (magnitude and direction)

1.1.1.b.v: flight time

1.1.1.c: sketch the x and y displacement, velocity and acceleration vectors components at any point in the projectile

1.1.3: identify questions to investigate that arise from practical problems and issues

1.1.4: compile and organize data, using data tables and graphs, to facilitate interpretation of the data

1.1.5: define and delimit problems to facilitate investigation

1.1.6: use instruments effectively and accurately for collecting data

1.1.11: define and delimit problems, estimate quantities, and interpret patterns and trends in data, and infer or calculate the relationship among variables.

1.2: Newtonâ??s Laws

1.2.1: apply Newtonâ??s laws of motion in two dimensions

1.2.1.b: define an inclined plane and coordinate rotation

1.2.1.c: solve problems for both frictional and non-frictional inclined planes

1.2.1.d: solve problems involving strings and pulleys; on both horizontal surfaces and inclined planes

1.3: Uniform Circular Motion

1.3.1: describe uniform circular motion using algebraic and vector analysis

1.3.1.a: define uniform circular motion (UCM) and centripetal acceleration using the formulae v=2(pi)r/T and ac=vÂ²/x and when these are used in combination.

1.3.1.b: solve problems involving centripetal acceleration

1.3.2: explain quantitatively uniform circular motion using Newtonâ??s laws

1.3.2.a: define centripetal force

1.3.2.b: solve problems involving centripetal force/acceleration on a horizontal surface and at the top and bottom of a vertical circle

1.3.3: define and delimit problems to facilitate investigation

1.3.4: compile and display evidence and information in a variety of formats, including tables, graphs, and scatter plots

1.3.5: interpret patterns and trends in data, and infer or calculate linear and non-linear relationships among variables

1.3.6: use instruments effectively and accurately for collecting data

1.4: Static Equilibrium and Torque

1.4.1: use vector analysis in two dimensions for systems involving two or more masses, static equilibrium, and torques

1.4.1.a: define

1.4.1.a.ii: rotational equilibrium

1.4.1.a.iii: static equilibrium

1.4.1.b: define center of mass

1.4.2: interpret patterns and trends in data, and calculate relationships among variables

1.4.3: define and delimit problems to facilitate investigation

1.4.4: use instruments effectively and accurately for collecting data

1.4.6: use vector analysis in two dimensions for systems involving two or more masses, static equilibrium, and torques

1.4.6.a: define torque (moment of force)

1.4.6.b: calculate torque when forces are applied either perpendicularly or at an angle

1.4.6.c: solve static equilibrium problems: balancing forces and torques

2: Fields

2.1: Gravitational and Electric Fields

2.1.2: explain the production of static electricity and its properties

2.1.2.a: define electrostatic forces

2.1.2.c: state the law of electric charges

2.1.2.i: discuss the nature of electrical discharge

2.1.4: interpret patterns and trends in data, and infer relationships among variables

2.1.5: display evidence in a variety of formats, including diagrams, tables, and graphs

2.1.6: compare Newtonâ??s Law of universal gravitation with Coulombâ??s Law, and apply both laws quantitatively

2.1.6.a: state Coulombâ??s Law of electric force in sentence and in formula form

2.1.6.d: given four of: distance separating two charged particles, charge on each, force between them, and Coulombâ??s constant, calculate the fifth quantity

2.1.6.e: calculate the electric force on a charged particle due to the presence of other charges when (i) all charges are on a common straight line, and (ii) when these other charges are on perpendicular lines that intersect at the first charged particle

2.1.7: describe electric fields as regions of space that affect charges (like and unlike), and illustrate the source and direction of the lines of force

2.1.7.f: given the two of the electric field, the size of a positive test charge, and the electric force on it, calculate the third quantity

2.1.7.h: given three of: the charge of a particle or sphere, Coulombâ??s constant, the distance from the particle or sphere at which the field is specified, and the value of that field, calculate the fourth quantity

2.1.7.j: extend the work-energy theorem to develop the concept of electric potential energy

2.2: Electric Circuits

2.2.1: apply Ohmâ??s Law to series, parallel, and combination circuits

2.2.1.f: state Ohmâ??s Law

2.2.1.l: draw a schematic diagram for series, parallel and simple combination circuits

2.2.1.q: use the equation for the effective value of resistance in series and parallel circuits. Include:

2.2.1.q.i: RT = R1 + R2 + R3 +..

2.2.1.q.ii: 1/RT = 1/R1+1/R2+1/R3+...

2.2.1.r: solve exercises with problems involving circuits with both series and parallel combinations of resistors

2.2.2: define and delimit problems to facilitate investigation

2.2.4: compile and display evidence and information in a variety of formats, including diagrams, and tables

2.2.5: use instruments effectively and accurately for collecting data

2.3: Magnetic Fields

2.3.2: describe the magnetic field produced by a current in both a solenoid and a long, straight conductor

2.3.2.g: explain the role of magnetic permeability of the core and its effects on electromagnetism

2.3.4: analyze qualitatively and quantitatively electromagnetic induction by both changing magnetic flux and a moving conductor

2.3.4.a: state Faradayâ??s law of electromagnetic induction

2.3.4.d: explain Faradayâ??s Iron Ring apparatus

2.3.4.e: state Lenzâ??s Law

2.3.4.f: use Lenzâ??s Law to predict the direction of induced currents

2.3.4.g: apply Faradayâ??s Law and Lenzâ??s Law in determining the direction of current in a loop of an electric generator

2.4: Electromagnetism

2.4.3: carry out procedures controlling the major variables and extending procedures where required

2.4.4: interpret patterns and trends in data and infer relationships among variables

2.4.7: identify, analyze and describe examples where technologies were developed based on scientific understanding, their design and function as part of a communityâ??s life and science and technology related careers.

3: Matter Energy Interface

3.1: Quantum Physics

3.1.2: describe how the quantum energy concept explains both black-body radiation and the photoelectric effect

3.1.2.b: define qualitatively the photoelectric effect

3.1.3: explain qualitatively and apply the formula for the photoelectric effect

3.1.3.b: define and calculate the stopping potential

3.1.3.d: define and calculate the work function

3.1.3.e: relate the energy of the incident light (photon) to the work function

3.2: Compton and de Broglie

3.2.1: explain that qualitatively the Bohr atomic model is a synthesis of classical and quantum concepts

3.2.1.a: describe qualitatively how the Bohr model of the atom explains emission and absorption spectra

3.2.1.b: describe qualitatively and quantitatively Bohrâ??s radius

3.2.1.c: define qualitatively and quantitatively the energy of an electron in Bohrâ??s atom

3.3: Bohr Atoms and Quantum Atoms

3.3.1: explain the relationship among the energy levels in Bohrâ??s model, the energy difference between levels, and the energy of the emitted photons

3.3.1.a: do calculations to determine energy lost/gained of an electron as it jumps up or down various orbits

3.3.1.b: do calculations to determine the wavelength of electromagnetic radiation released/required when an electron jumps various orbits

3.3.3: summarize the evidence for the wave and particle models of light

3.3.3.b: define wave-particle duality

3.3.3.c: give evidence of light being both a wave: behaviour of long wavelengths, interference and diffraction, or a particle: behaviour of short wavelengths, photoelectric effect, Compton effect, line spectra, blackbody radiation

3.4: Particles and Waves

3.4.2: describe the products of radioactive decay, and the characteristics of alpha, beta, and gamma radiation

3.4.2.c: define alpha decay, beta minus decay and beta positive decay, electron capture and gamma decay

3.4.2.d: identify reaction type and balance nuclear reactions with one reactant or product missing

3.5: Natural and Artificial Sources of Radiation

3.5.1: analyze data on radioactive decay to predict half-life

3.5.1.a: define half-life

3.5.1.b: complete half-life calculations using A= Ao (1/2) t/T 1/2

Correlation last revised: 9/16/2020

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