PHS224 GENERAL PHYSICS II 4 HOURS CREDIT SEMESTER: FALL 2006 INSTRUCTOR: Dr. George Saum Office: Room 16 A & S Bldg. Phone: 573-518-2174

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PHS224

GENERAL PHYSICS II 4 HOURS CREDIT

SEMESTER:

FALL 2006

INSTRUCTOR:

Dr. George Saum

Office:

Room 16 A & S Bldg. Phone: 573
-
518
-
2
174

Lab:

A & S 112

Hours:

The second semester of the introductory course designed to meet the needs of physical science or engineering students. Princi
pal
categories covered are:

Electromagnetism and Optical Wave Phenomena

This course mee
ts for three lectures, one problem session, and one laboratory per week.

Lecture & problem session

MWRF 8:00 8:50

Lab

T 8:00 9:50

Prerequisites:

General Physics I PHS 223

Textbooks:

PHYSICS FOR SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS, sixth edition R.A. Serway and John W. Jewett, Thomson Brooks/Cole
Publishers, 2004

Laboratory experiment handouts will be provided in class

Supplementary Material:

Mathcad and Excel will be use
d in solving and analyzing
laboratory and classroom

problems

Other Materials:

Scientific calculator. Protractor.

Straight edge ruler.

Linear decimal graph paper.

Three ring notebook for problems.

Sequence of topics to be covered:

Electrosta
tic field , Coulomb's law, Gauss's law

Electrical potential

Electric fields and potentials from distributed charges

Capacitors and Ohm's law Direct current circuits

Magnetic forces and Ampere's law

Alternating Current cir
cuits

Maxwell's equations

Wave properties of light

Reflection and refraction of lenses and mirrors

Interference and diffraction

Optical instruments

Tentative sequence of tab experiments:

Mapping Electric fields and potential fields

Dc currents and
potentials

Measuring resistance

Potentiometers

Resistivity

Joule heating

Earth's magnetic field

Electromagnetic induction

Reflection and refraction

Mirrors and lenses

Wavelength of light

Evaluation:

Homework

10%

Lab reports

20 %

Exams (5)

70 %

Attendance:

Disciplined attendance is strongly encouraged.

School policy requires dropping students with poor attendance.

Poor attendance will severely impact your classroom performance.

American Disabilities Act

If you ha
ve special needs as addresses by the American Disabilities Act and you need any test or course materials provided in

PHYS 224

HOMEWORK PROBLEMS FALL 2006

DATES

TOPICS

PROBLEMS

AUG 21
-
25

Chap 23

Electric Fields

23.1,2,3

Coulomb’s Law

5,7,9,11

23.4

Electric Field

13,21

23.5

Electric Field of Continuous Charge

25,27

23.6

Electric Field Lines

23
.7

Motion in a Uniform Field

42,43,47

(4.38x10
6
m/s, 2.391m/s)

AUG 28
-
31

Chap 27

Current and Resistance

27.1

Electric Current

1,3,9

27.2

Resistance and Ohm’s Law

13,15

27.3

Model for Conduction

27.4

Resistance and Temperature

29,3
3,35

27.6

Electrical Energy and Power

39,41,51

SEPT 5
-
8

Chap 24

Gauss’s Law

24.1

Electric Flux

1,7

24.2

Gauss’s Law

15,17

24.3

Applications of Gauss’s Law

23,27,31

24.4

Conductors in Equilibrium

39,43,47

24.5

Experimental

Verification

24.6

Formal Derivation of Gauss’s Law

SEPT 11

REVIEW

SEPT 13

TEST

SEPT14
-
20

Chap 25

Electric Potential

25.1

Potential Difference and Electrical Pot.

3,4

(.502 V)

25.2

Potential Difference

Uniform Field

6,7

(1.67x10
6
V/m)

25.3

Electrical Potential
-

Point Charges

17,19,28

(
-
4.5x10
-
9

J, 3.46x10
4

m/s)

25.4

Electric Field form Electrical Potential

37,39

25.5

Electric Potential due to Continuous Chg.

43

25.6

Electrical Potential due to Conductor

49

SEPT 21
-
22

Chap 26

Capacitance and Dielectrics

26.1

Definition of Capacitance

1

26.2

Calculating Capacitance

7,9,11,13

26.3

Combinations of capacitors

16,17,21

(17

f, 9V, 45

C, 108

C)

26.4

Energy Stored in a Capacitor

31,33

26.5

Capacitors with dielectrics

43,45

SEPT 25
-
29

Chap 28

Direct Current Circuits

28.1

Electromotive Force

1,3

28.2

Resistors in Series and Parallel

9,14

(1k, 2k, 3k)

28.3

Kirchhoff’s Rules

21,24,27,29

(.385, 0.308, 2.69 ma)

28.4

RC Circuits

31,34,47

(.98 sec)

28.5

Electrical Instruments

28.6

Household Wiring

OCT 2

REVIEW

OCT 4

TEST

DATES

OCT 5
-
11

Chapter 29

Magnetic Fields

29.1

Magnetic Field

5,10

B = ?
i

-
.0026
j

+ 0
k

29.2

Magnetic Force on Conductors

13

29.3

Torque on a Current Loop

20,23,27

= .0054,

= 4.33x10
-
4

29.4

Motion of Charged Particles

29,37

29.5

29.6

The Hall Effect

49

OCT 12 NO PHYSICS CLASS

OCT13
-
19

Chapter 30

Sources of Magnetic Fields

30.1

The Biot
-
Savart Law

1,2,3

2x10
-
5

T

30.2

Magnetic

Force Between Two Conductors

16,17

80x10
-
6

N/m

30.3

Amperes Law

21,23,28

I=500 amps

30.4

Magnetic Field of a Solenoid

31

30.5

Magnetic Flux

36

7.4x10
-
6
, 2.27x10
-
6

30.6

Gauss’s Law in Magnetism

30.7

Displacement current and Amp
eres Law

37

30.8

Magnetism in Matter

41

30.9

Magnetic Field of the Earth

OCT20
-
25

Chapter 31

31.1

1,3,4,7,10,11

.00379V, .028V,

31.2

Motional EMF

.0142cos(120t)

31.3

Lenz’s Law

21,3
1

31.4

Induced EMF and Electric Fields

31.5

Generators and Motors

35,41

31.6

Eddy Currents

31.7

Maxwell’s Equations

OCT 26

REVIEW

OCT 27

TEST

OCT 30 NOV2

Chapter 32

Inductance

32.1

Self

inductance

1,5,7,10

15.8

H, 12.6 mH

32.
2

RL circuits

17,23,27

32.3

Energy in a Magnetic Field

31

32.4

Mutual inductance

40,43

1.0 cos (1000t)

32.5

Oscillations in an LC circuit

47,49

32.6

The RLC Circuit

54,55

Fd = 2.51kHz, R=69.9 ohm

NOV 3

FALL BREAK

NOV 6
-
10

Chapte
r 33

Alternating Current Circuits

33.2

Resistors in an ac Circuit

1,7

33.3

Inductors in an ac Circuit

9,12

3.8 J

33.4

Capacitors in an ac Circuit

15,17

33.5

The RLC Series Circuit

23,26

146V, 213V, 179V, 34V

33.6

Power in an a
c Circuit

30

.

Irms=.141A, 8W, 8W

33.7

Resonance in an RLC series circuit

37

33.8

Transformers and Power Transmission

45,47

NOV 13
-
15

Chapter 34

Electromagnetic Waves

34.2

Plane EM waves

3,7

34.3

Energy in an EM wave

13,21,23

34.7

The Spectrum of EM waves

41,43,45

NOV 16

REVIEW

NOV 17

TEST

DATE

NOV 20
-
22

Chapter 35

Light and Optics

35.2

Speed of Light

1,3

35.3

Ray Approximation

12,15,17

4.74x10
14

Hz, 421.9 nm,2x10
8

m/s

35.4,5,6

35.7

Dispersion and P
risms

29,31

35.8

Total Internal Reflection

36,38

24.2

o
.,37.04

o
,49.8

o
, 67.2
o

NOV27
-
30

Chapter 36

Geometric Optics

36.1

Flat Mirrors

36.2

Spherical Mirrors

7,9,13

36.3

Images from Refraction

23,25

36.4

Thin lenses

29,32,36

6.4cm,
-
.25,conv, 3.947 cm

NOV 31
-
DEC 4

Chapter 37

Interference of Light Waves

37.1

Conditions for Interference

37.2

Young’s Double Slit Experiment

1,5,7

37.3

Intensity Distribution of Double Slit

37.4

37.5

Change of Phase

37.6

Interference in thin Films

31,32,34

512 nm, 96 nm

DEC 6
-
7

Chapter 38

Diffraction and polarization

38.1

Intro to Diffraction

38.2

Diffraction with Narrow Slits

1,3,7

38.3

Resolution of Slits and Apertures

11
, 13

38.4

Diffraction Grating

25, 27

38.5

X
-
rays

38.6

Polarization of Light

41,45

DEC 8

REVIEW

DEC 12

TEST

LAB SCHEDULE

AUG

22

AUG

29

FIELDS AND

POTENTIAL

SEPT

5

OHM'S LAW

12

RESISTIVITY

19

TEMP COEF RESISTANCE

2
6

SERIES/PARALLEL RESISTANCE

OCT

3

KIRCHOFF'S RULES

10

RC TIME CONSTANT

17

HELMHOLTZ COILS

24

DIODES

31

OSCILLOSCOPE

NOV

7

TRANSFORMER

14

R
-
L
-
C CIRCUITS

21

TRANSISTORS

28

LENSES

DEC

5

GRATINGS/ SPECTROSCOPY