Curriculum Outcomes involved:  Force, Motion, Work, & Energy
 Dynamics Extension
 Use vector analysis in two dimensions for systems involving two or more masses, relative motions, static equilibrium, and static torques
 Projectiles
 Construct, test, and evaluate a device or system on the basis of developed criteria
 Analyze quantitatively the horizontal and verticle motion of a projectile
 Circular Motion
 Describe uniform circular motion using algebraic and vector analysis
 Explain quantitatively circular motion using Newton's Laws
 Simple Harmonic Motion (SHM)
 Explain quantitatively the relationship among displacement, velocity, time, and acceleration for simple harmonic motion
 Explain quantitatively the relationship between potential and kinetic energies of a mass in simple harmonic motion
 Fields
 Magnetic, Electric, and Gravitational Fields
 Describe magnetic, electric, and gravitational fields as regions of space that affect mass and charge
 Describe magnetic, electric, and gravitational fields by illustrating the course and direction of the lines of force
 Describe electric fields in terms of like and unlike charges, and magnetic fields in terms of poles
 Coulomb's Law
 Compare Newton's Law of Universal Gravitation with Coulomb's Law, and apply both laws quantitatively
 Electromagnetism and Electromagnetic Induction
 Describe the magnetic field produced by a current in a long, straight conductor, and in a solenoid
 Analyze qualitatively the forces acting on a moving charge in a uniform magnetic field
 Analyze qualitatively electromagnetic induction by both a changing magnetic flux and a moving conductor
 Waves and Modern Physics
 Compton and de Broglie
 Summarize the evidence for the wave and particle models of light
 Bohr Atoms and Quantum Atoms
 Explain the relationship among the energy levels in Bohr's model, the energy difference between levels, and the energy of the emitted photons
 Use the quantummechanical model to explain naturally luminous phenomena
 Radioactivity
 Natural and Artifical Sources of Radiation
 Describe sources of radioactivity in the natural and constructed environments
 Use quantitatively the law of conservation of mass and energy using Einstein's massenergy equivalence
 Radioactive Decay
 Describe the products of radioactive decay and the characteristics of alpha, beta, and gamma radiation
 Analyze data on radioactive decay to predict halflife
Demonstrations that may apply to your lesson plans:  Force, Motion, Work, & Energy
 Dynamics Extension
 Projectiles
 Circular Motion
 Simple Harmonic Motion (SHM)
 Fields
 Magnetic, Electric, and Gravitational Fields
 Coulomb's Law
 Electromagnetism and Electromagnetic Induction
 Waves and Modern Physics
 Compton and de Broglie
 Bohr Atoms and Quantum Atoms
 Radioactivity
 Natural and Artifical Sources of Radiation
 Radioactive Decay
If you are a teacher and would be interested in helping us develop appropriate demonstrations for Grade Twelve, please feel free to
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