You have no items in your shopping cart.

$349.00

A lesson over the basics of metric unit conversion.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we discuss dimensional analysis (sometimes called unit analysis) and work through some examples.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we learn about what scientific notation is and how it is used in physics.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this video we discuss vectors and do several practice problems on how to solve for resultant vectors in one dimensional situations.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

We begin building our understanding of one-dimensional motion by covering some basic concepts such as vectors, scalars, speed, velocity, acceleration, and free fall.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

We discuss the vertical aspects of one-dimensional motion in this lesson as we discuss freefall and acceleration.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we quickly review one-dimensional vectors before applying what we know to two dimensions.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

Projectile motion takes what we've learned about 2 dimensional vectors and applies the concepts of velocity, distance, freefall, and acceleration to describe the movement of projectiles.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this video we cover Newton's First Law and related concepts.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson, we discuss Newton's Second Law of motion and the relationship between force, mass, and acceleration.

In this video we cover many of the concepts behind Newton's Third Law of Motion.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

As promised in a previous video, we look at friction and how it ties into Newton's Laws of Motion.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

This lesson introduces the concepts of momentum and impulse.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this introduction we cover a lot of the basic topics and formulas which will serve as the foundation for following lessons.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we take a conceptual look at many of the fundamental ideas behind sound waves as well as apply some of the wave formulas we learned in the previous lesson to sound.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we look into the nature of the electromagnetic spectrum, light, and the speed of light.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this short lesson we explain what a light year really is learn how many kilometers and miles light travels in a year.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we discuss the color spectrum.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In our last unit on waves we focus on how they can be reflected and refracted. We discuss how this relates to light waves but we also look briefly at how this can relate to sound waves as well.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

This short lesson takes a very conceptual look at lenses.

This short lesson takes a very conceptual look at lenses.

In this video we talk about gravity as a concept as well as look at the mathematical formulas used to calculate gravitational attraction between two masses and find the gravity of a single mass.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

Now that we know some of the basics of gravity, let's look more at how masses interact with each other gravitationally.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we discuss that particles that make up atoms and the different phases of matter.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we look at the atomic nature of solids and learn how to calculate the density of an object.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

Here we take a closer look at liquids and concepts such as buoyancy, the Archimedes Principle, and Pascal's Principle.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we discuss the last phase of matter we will cover in this course, which is gas.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we introduce Coulomb's Law and discuss concepts behind electrostatics.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.
At the beginning of the video I state that I'm about to talk about the lens homework and it even says "lenses" on the board but, rest assured, I cover the electrostatic worksheet.
Sorry about any confusion!

In this lesson we build off of what we've learned about electrostatics in order to learn about electric fields.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this short lesson we discuss what electric potential is and how to calculate it.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In this lesson we discuss potential difference and current.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

In our last lesson we look at circuit diagrams, the differences between series and parallel circuits, as well as how to determine the resistance of a circuit when resistors are in series and/or in parallel.

In this video, I discuss the homework for this lesson.

**Course Description:**

This course covers topics that would be taught in most Physics classrooms across North America. This course contains 9 units and 33 interesting lessons. Each lesson includes a worksheet and a wrap up video which contains detailed explainations for the solutions to the problems in the lesson.

**Course Goals:**

Upon completion of this course, each student will have a foundational understanding of the core concepts of physics and will be ready to move onward to more advanced phyics classes at the high school or college levels.

**Course Includes:**

- Over 10 hours of video content
- 33 video lessons
- 33 practice worksheets
- 33 lesson wrap up videos (I review each problem and provide the answer step by step)
- 33 short quizes
- 33 detailed answer keys

**Target Audience:**

This course for for students who are interested in physics because...

- They want to develop stronger problem solving skills
- They want to major in a field that requires an understanding of physics
- They enjoy mathmatics
- They enjoy science
- They want to understand more about how the world works from a scientific perspective
- They want to sharper their critical thinking skills
- They enjoy challenging themselves with new concepts

**Course Requirements:**

This course is for students which have taken introductory algebra classes or are currently enrolled in one. A knowledge of basic geometry will also be advantageous.

**Course Topics:**

- Metric Unit Conversion
- Dimensional Analysis
- Scientific Notation
- One Dimensional Vectors
- Speed and Velocity
- Freefall and Acceleration
- Two Dimensional Vectors
- Projectile Motion
- Newton's First Law of Motion
- Newton's Second Law of Motion
- Friction
- Newton's Third Law of Motion
- Momentum and Impulse
- Wave Fundamentals
- Sound
- Light
- Light years
- Colors
- Reflection and refraction
- Lenses
- Energy
- Gravity
- Gravitational Interactions
- Atoms
- Solids
- Liquids
- Gases
- Electrostatics
- Electric Fields
- Electric Potential
- Electric Current
- Electric Circuits

- Teacher: Justin
- Areas of expertise: Physics, Biology
- Education: Masters, Science Education
- Interests: Physics, astronomy, geology, computer science, programming, gaming, spending time outdoors, spending time with my family.
- Skills:
- Associations: Certified teacher in the state of Texas, General Science 8-12. I'm also a certified administrator in the state of Texas.
- Issues I care about: Environmental issues, safety, quality education, scientific literacy among youth

These answers given are approximate, meaning the student may or may not have chosen to round up their answers.
If the students rounded up logically, or chose not to round up at all then I would still give them credit if I was grading the paper, so long as they are still close to the answer given.