HIBBING COMMUNITY COLLEGE COURSE OUTLINE

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Hibbing Community

College, a technical & community college

an equal opportunity educator & employer


HIBBING COMMUNITY COLLEGE

COURSE OUTLINE




COURSE TITLE & NUMBER:
Introduction to Physics 2:

PHYS 1020

CREDITS: 4 (

3 Lec
/
1 Lab
)

PREREQUISITES:
PHYS 1010: Introduction to Physics 1 or Instructor's consent



CATALOG DESCRIPTION:


This course address
es that part of physics dealing with
thermodynamics,
electricity, magnetism, optics, and modern physics. Through discussion of
lecture topics and laboratory investigations, students examine relationships
between environmental systems including transportat
ion, energy production, and
nuclear power. This course requires a working knowledge of elementary
algebra. Laboratory is included.



OUTLINE OF MAJOR CONTENT AREAS:


I.

Temperature

A.

Temperature and heat

B.

The Celsius and Fahrenheit temperature scales

C.

Gas laws and absolute temperature

D.

Thermal expansion

E.

The kinetic theory of gases

II.

Heat

A.

Units of heat

B.

Specific heat

C.

Phase changes and latent heat

D.

Heat transfer

III.

Thermodynamics

A.

Thermodynamics systems, states, and processes

B.

Th
e First Law of Thermodynamics

C.

The Second Law of Thermodynamics and entropy

D.

Heat engines and heat pumps

E.

The Carnot cycle and ideal heat engines

I
V
.

Electric charge, forces, and fields

A.

Electronic charge

B.

Electrostatic charging

C.

Electric force

D.

Electric field

E.

Conductors and electric fields


Hibbing Community

College, a technical & community college

an equal opportunity educator & employer


V
.

Electric potential, energy, and capacitance

A.

Electric potential energy and potential difference

B.

Equipotential surfaces and the electric field

C.

Capacitance

D.

Dielectrics

E.

Capacitors in series

and parallel

VI
.

Electric current and resistance

A.

Batteries and direct current

B.

Current and drift velocity

C.

Resistance and Ohm's law

D.

Electric power

VII
.

Basic electric circuits

A.

Resistances in series, parallel, and series
-
parallel combinations

B.

Multi
-
loop circuits and Kirchhoff's rules

C.

RC circuits

D.

Ammeters and voltmeters

E.

Household circuits and electrical safety

V
III
.

Magnetism

A.

Magnets and magnetic poles

B.

Electromagnetism, magnetic forces, and the source of magnetic
fields.

C.

Mag
netic materials

D.

Magnetic forces on current
-
carrying wires

E.

Applications of electromagnetism

IX
.

Electromagnetic induction

A.

Induced emf's: Faraday's Law and Lenz's Law

B.

Generators and back emf

C.

Transformers and power transmission

D.

Electromagnet
ic waves

X
.

Geometrical optics: reflection and refraction of light

A.

Wave fronts and rays

B.

Reflections

C.

Refraction

D.

Total internal reflection and fiber optics

E.

Dispersion

XI
.

Mirrors and lenses

A.

Plane mirrors

B.

Spherical mirrors

C.

Lenses

D.

Le
ns aberrations

X
II
.

Physical optics: the wave nature of light

A.

Young's double
-
slit experiment

B.

Thin
-
film interference

C.

Diffraction

D.

Polarization

E.

Atmospheric scattering of light


Hibbing Community

College, a technical & community college

an equal opportunity educator & employer


X
II
I.

Optical instruments

A.

The human eye

B.

Microscopes

C.

Telesco
pes

D.

Diffraction and resolution

E.

Color and optical illusions

XI
V
.

Relativity

and Quantum Physics

A.

Classical relativity

B
.

The general theory of relativity


C.

Quantum physics

and mechanics

D
.

Nuclear structure and the nuclear force

E
.

Radioactivity
,
decay rate, and half
-
life

F
.

Radiation detection and applications




COURSE GOALS/OBJECTIVES/OUTCOMES:


The student will

1.

analyze temperature and heat transfer.

2.

utilize the First and Second Law of Thermodynamics to interpret
thermodynamic cycles.

3
.

a
nalyze electric force using Coulomb's Law.

4
.

determine electric potential for simple generators.

5
.

utilize Ohm's Law and Kirchhoff's Laws to analyze simple DC circuits.

6
.

summarize electromagnetic induction.

7
.

discuss electromagnetic waves and the na
ture of light.

8
.

utilize laboratory equipment to analyze interference and diffraction.

9
.

explain relativity.

10.

describe radioactive decay and its effects
.

1
1
.

identify nuclear reactions.

1
2
.

produce an awareness of scientific methodology to drive discu
ssions of
possible strategies and alternatives through laboratory investigations.

1
3
.

perform assigned laboratories in a team environment.

1
4
.

communicate all written work in a professional manner utilizing
spreadsheets and word processing applications.



MNTC GOALS AND COMPETENCIES MET:


Natural Sciences


HCC COMPETENCIES MET:

Thinking Creatively and Critically



Hibbing Community

College, a technical & community college

an equal opportunity educator & employer



STUDENT CONTRIBUTIONS:


The student will attend class regularly, participate in class discussion, complete
assignments, team laboratory or design

projects, and take a comprehensive final
examination. The student will spend sufficient time to complete all assignments.


To request disability accommodations, please contact

the disability coordinator on campus.

Students are encouraged to discuss thei
r individual needs with the instructor.





METHODS FOR EVALUATING STUDENT LEARNING:


The final grade is determined by grades earned on homework problems, periodic
examinations, laboratory reports, and a final exam.



SPECIAL INFORMATION: (SPECIAL FEES,
DIRECTIVES ON HAZARDOUS
MATERIALS, TEXTBOOK USED, ETC.)


A scientific calculator with exponential and logarithmic capabilities is required for
this course.



AASC APPROVAL DATE:

November 6, 2007


REVIEW DATE:

November 2012