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Vincent Selhorst-Jones

One Dimensional Kinematics

Slide Duration:

Section 1: Motion
Math Review

16m 49s

Intro
0:00
The Metric System
0:26
Distance, Mass, Volume, and Time
0:27
Scientific Notation
1:40
Examples: 47,000,000,000 and 0.00000002
1:41
Significant Figures
3:18
Significant Figures Overview
3:19
Properties of Significant Figures
4:04
How Significant Figures Interact
7:00
Trigonometry Review
8:57
Pythagorean Theorem, sine, cosine, and tangent
8:58
Inverse Trigonometric Functions
9:48
Inverse Trigonometric Functions
9:49
Vectors
10:44
Vectors
10:45
Scalars
12:10
Scalars
12:11
Breaking a Vector into Components
13:17
Breaking a Vector into Components
13:18
Length of a Vector
13:58
Length of a Vector
13:59
Relationship Between Length, Angle, and Coordinates
14:45
One Dimensional Kinematics

26m 2s

Intro
0:00
Position
0:06
Definition and Example of Position
0:07
Distance
1:11
Definition and Example of Distance
1:12
Displacement
1:34
Definition and Example of Displacement
1:35
Comparison
2:45
Distance vs. Displacement
2:46
Notation
2:54
Notation for Location, Distance, and Displacement
2:55
Speed
3:32
Definition and Formula for Speed
3:33
Example: Speed
3:51
Velocity
4:23
Definition and Formula for Velocity
4:24
∆ - Greek: 'Delta'
5:01
∆ or 'Change In'
5:02
Acceleration
6:02
Definition and Formula for Acceleration
6:03
Example: Acceleration
6:38
Gravity
7:31
Gravity
7:32
Formulas
8:44
Kinematics Formula 1
8:45
Kinematics Formula 2
9:32
Definitional Formulas
14:00
Example 1: Speed of a Rock Being Thrown
14:12
Example 2: How Long Does It Take for the Rock to Hit the Ground?
15:37
Example 3: Acceleration of a Biker
21:09
Example 4: Velocity and Displacement of a UFO
22:43
Multi-Dimensional Kinematics

29m 59s

Intro
0:00
0:07
Scalars and Vectors
0:08
A Note on Vectors
2:12
Indicating Vectors
2:13
Position
3:03
Position
3:04
Distance and Displacement
3:35
Distance and Displacement: Definitions
3:36
Distance and Displacement: Example
4:39
Speed and Velocity
8:57
Speed and Velocity: Definition & Formulas
8:58
Speed and Velocity: Example
10:06
Speed from Velocity
12:01
Speed from Velocity
12:02
Acceleration
14:09
Acceleration
14:10
Gravity
14:26
Gravity
14:27
Formulas
15:11
Formulas with Vectors
15:12
Example 1: Average Acceleration
16:57
Example 2A: Initial Velocity
19:14
Example 2B: How Long Does It Take for the Ball to Hit the Ground?
21:35
Example 2C: Displacement
26:46
Frames of Reference

18m 36s

Intro
0:00
Fundamental Example
0:25
Fundamental Example Part 1
0:26
Fundamental Example Part 2
1:20
General Case
2:36
Particle P and Two Observers A and B
2:37
Speed of P from A's Frame of Reference
3:05
3:22
Acceleration Shows the Change in Velocity
3:23
Acceleration when Velocity is Constant
3:48
Multi-Dimensional Case
4:35
Multi-Dimensional Case
4:36
Some Notes
5:04
Choosing the Frame of Reference
5:05
Example 1: What Velocity does the Ball have from the Frame of Reference of a Stationary Observer?
7:27
Example 2: Velocity, Speed, and Displacement
9:26
Example 3: Speed and Acceleration in the Reference Frame
12:44
Uniform Circular Motion

16m 34s

Intro
0:00
Centripetal Acceleration
1:21
Centripetal Acceleration of a Rock Being Twirled Around on a String
1:22
Looking Closer: Instantaneous Velocity and Tangential Velocity
2:35
Magnitude of Acceleration
3:55
Centripetal Acceleration Formula
5:14
You Say You Want a Revolution
6:11
What is a Revolution?
6:12
How Long Does it Take to Complete One Revolution Around the Circle?
6:51
Example 1: Centripetal Acceleration of a Rock
7:40
Example 2: Magnitude of a Car's Acceleration While Turning
9:20
Example 3: Speed of a Point on the Edge of a US Quarter
13:10
Section 2: Force
Newton's 1st Law

12m 37s

Intro
0:00
Newton's First Law/ Law of Inertia
2:45
A Body's Velocity Remains Constant Unless Acted Upon by a Force
2:46
Mass & Inertia
4:07
Mass & Inertia
4:08
Mass & Volume
5:49
Mass & Volume
5:50
Mass & Weight
7:08
Mass & Weight
7:09
Example 1: The Speed of a Rocket
8:47
Example 2: Which of the Following Has More Inertia?
10:06
Example 3: Change in Inertia
11:51
Newton's 2nd Law: Introduction

27m 5s

Intro
0:00
Net Force
1:42
Consider a Block That is Pushed On Equally From Both Sides
1:43
What if One of the Forces was Greater Than the Other?
2:29
The Net Force is All the Forces Put Together
2:43
Newton's Second Law
3:14
Net Force = (Mass) x (Acceleration)
3:15
Units
3:48
The Units of Newton's Second Law
3:49
Free-Body Diagram
5:34
Free-Body Diagram
5:35
Special Forces: Gravity (Weight)
8:05
Force of Gravity
8:06
Special Forces: Normal Force
9:22
Normal Force
9:23
Special Forces: Tension
10:34
Tension
10:35
Example 1: Force and Acceleration
12:19
Example 2: A 5kg Block is Pushed by Five Forces
13:24
Example 3: A 10kg Block Resting On a Table is Tethered Over a Pulley to a Free-Hanging 2kg Block
16:30
Newton's 2nd Law: Multiple Dimensions

27m 47s

Intro
0:00
Newton's 2nd Law in Multiple Dimensions
0:12
Newton's 2nd Law in Multiple Dimensions
0:13
Components
0:52
Components
0:53
Example: Force in Component Form
1:02
Special Forces
2:39
Review of Special Forces: Gravity, Normal Force, and Tension
2:40
Normal Forces
3:35
Why Do We Call It the Normal Forces?
3:36
Normal Forces on a Flat Horizontal and Vertical Surface
5:00
Normal Forces on an Incline
6:05
Example 1: A 5kg Block is Pushed By a Force of 3N to the North and a Force of 4N to the East
10:22
Example 2: A 20kg Block is On an Incline of 50° With a Rope Holding It In Place
16:08
Example 3: A 10kg Block is On an Incline of 20° Attached By Rope to a Free-hanging Block of 5kg
20:50

42m 5s

Intro
0:00
Block and Tackle Pulley System
0:30
A Single Pulley Lifting System
0:31
A Double Pulley Lifting System
1:32
2:59
Example 1: A Free-hanging, Massless String is Holding Up Three Objects of Unknown Mass
4:40
Example 2: An Object is Acted Upon by Three Forces
10:23
Example 3: A Chandelier is Suspended by a Cable From the Roof of an Elevator
17:13
Example 4: A 20kg Baboon Climbs a Massless Rope That is Attached to a 22kg Crate
23:46
Example 5: Two Blocks are Roped Together on Inclines of Different Angles
33:17
Newton's Third Law

16m 47s

Intro
0:00
Newton's Third Law
0:50
Newton's Third Law
0:51
Everyday Examples
1:24
Hammer Hitting a Nail
1:25
Swimming
2:08
Car Driving
2:35
Walking
3:15
Note
3:57
Newton's Third Law Sometimes Doesn't Come Into Play When Solving Problems: Reason 1
3:58
Newton's Third Law Sometimes Doesn't Come Into Play When Solving Problems: Reason 2
5:36
Example 1: What Force Does the Moon Pull on Earth?
7:04
Example 2: An Astronaut in Deep Space Throwing a Wrench
8:38
Example 3: A Woman Sitting in a Bosun's Chair that is Hanging from a Rope that Runs Over a Frictionless Pulley
12:51
Friction

50m 11s

Intro
0:00
Introduction
0:04
Our Intuition - Materials
0:30
Our Intuition - Weight
2:48
Our Intuition - Normal Force
3:45
The Normal Force and Friction
4:11
Two Scenarios: Same Object, Same Surface, Different Orientations
4:12
6:36
Friction as an Equation
7:23
Summing Up Friction
7:24
Friction as an Equation
7:36
The Direction of Friction
10:33
The Direction of Friction
10:34
A Quick Example
11:16
Which Block Will Accelerate Faster?
11:17
Static vs. Kinetic
14:52
Static vs. Kinetic
14:53
Static and Kinetic Coefficient of Friction
16:31
How to Use Static Friction
17:40
How to Use Static Friction
17:41
Some Examples of μs and μk
19:51
Some Examples of μs and μk
19:52
A Remark on Wheels
22:19
A Remark on Wheels
22:20
Example 1: Calculating μs and μk
28:02
Example 2: At What Angle Does the Block Begin to Slide?
31:35
Example 3: A Block is Against a Wall, Sliding Down
36:30
Example 4: Two Blocks Sitting Atop Each Other
40:16
Force & Uniform Circular Motion

26m 45s

Intro
0:00
Centripetal Force
0:46
Equations for Centripetal Force
0:47
Centripetal Force in Action
1:26
Where Does Centripetal Force Come From?
2:39
Where Does Centripetal Force Come From?
2:40
Centrifugal Force
4:05
Centrifugal Force Part 1
4:06
Centrifugal Force Part 2
6:16
Example 1: Part A - Centripetal Force On the Car
8:12
Example 1: Part B - Maximum Speed the Car Can Take the Turn At Without Slipping
8:56
Example 2: A Bucket Full of Water is Spun Around in a Vertical Circle
15:13
Example 3: A Rock is Spun Around in a Vertical Circle
21:36
Section 3: Energy
Work

28m 34s

Intro
0:00
Equivocation
0:05
Equivocation
0:06
Introduction to Work
0:32
Scenarios: 10kg Block on a Frictionless Table
0:33
Scenario: 2 Block of Different Masses
2:52
Work
4:12
Work and Force
4:13
Paralleled vs. Perpendicular
4:46
Work: A Formal Definition
7:33
An Alternate Formula
9:00
An Alternate Formula
9:01
Units
10:40
Unit for Work: Joule (J)
10:41
Example 1: Calculating Work of Force
11:32
Example 2: Work and the Force of Gravity
12:48
Example 3: A Moving Box & Force Pushing in the Opposite Direction
15:11
Example 4: Work and Forces with Directions
18:06
Example 5: Work and the Force of Gravity
23:16
Energy: Kinetic

39m 7s

Intro
0:00
Types of Energy
0:04
Types of Energy
0:05
Conservation of Energy
1:12
Conservation of Energy
1:13
What is Energy?
4:23
Energy
4:24
What is Work?
5:01
Work
5:02
Circular Definition, Much?
5:46
Circular Definition, Much?
5:47
Derivation of Kinetic Energy (Simplified)
7:44
Simplified Picture of Work
7:45
Consider the Following Three Formulas
8:42
Kinetic Energy Formula
11:01
Kinetic Energy Formula
11:02
Units
11:54
Units for Kinetic Energy
11:55
Conservation of Energy
13:24
Energy Cannot be Made or Destroyed, Only Transferred
13:25
Friction
15:02
How Does Friction Work?
15:03
Example 1: Velocity of a Block
15:59
Example 2: Energy Released During a Collision
18:28
Example 3: Speed of a Block
22:22
Example 4: Speed and Position of a Block
26:22
Energy: Gravitational Potential

28m 10s

Intro
0:00
Why Is It Called Potential Energy?
0:21
Why Is It Called Potential Energy?
0:22
Introduction to Gravitational Potential Energy
1:20
Consider an Object Dropped from Ever-Increasing heights
1:21
Gravitational Potential Energy
2:02
Gravitational Potential Energy: Derivation
2:03
Gravitational Potential Energy: Formulas
2:52
Gravitational Potential Energy: Notes
3:48
Conservation of Energy
5:50
Conservation of Energy and Formula
5:51
Example 1: Speed of a Falling Rock
6:31
Example 2: Energy Lost to Air Drag
10:58
Example 3: Distance of a Sliding Block
15:51
Example 4: Swinging Acrobat
21:32
Energy: Elastic Potential

44m 16s

Intro
0:00
Introduction to Elastic Potential
0:12
Elastic Object
0:13
Spring Example
1:11
Hooke's Law
3:27
Hooke's Law
3:28
Example of Hooke's Law
5:14
Elastic Potential Energy Formula
8:27
Elastic Potential Energy Formula
8:28
Conservation of Energy
10:17
Conservation of Energy
10:18
You Ain't Seen Nothin' Yet
12:12
You Ain't Seen Nothin' Yet
12:13
Example 1: Spring-Launcher
13:10
Example 2: Compressed Spring
18:34
Example 3: A Block Dangling From a Massless Spring
24:33
Example 4: Finding the Spring Constant
36:13
Power & Simple Machines

28m 54s

Intro
0:00
Introduction to Power & Simple Machines
0:06
What's the Difference Between a Go-Kart, a Family Van, and a Racecar?
0:07
Consider the Idea of Climbing a Flight of Stairs
1:13
Power
2:35
P= W / t
2:36
Alternate Formulas
2:59
Alternate Formulas
3:00
Units
4:24
Units for Power: Watt, Horsepower, and Kilowatt-hour
4:25
Block and Tackle, Redux
5:29
Block and Tackle Systems
5:30
Machines in General
9:44
Levers
9:45
Ramps
10:51
Example 1: Power of Force
12:22
Example 2: Power &Lifting a Watermelon
14:21
Example 3: Work and Instantaneous Power
16:05
Example 4: Power and Acceleration of a Race car
25:56
Section 4: Momentum
Center of Mass

36m 55s

Intro
0:00
Introduction to Center of Mass
0:04
Consider a Ball Tossed in the Air
0:05
Center of Mass
1:27
Definition of Center of Mass
1:28
Example of center of Mass
2:13
Center of Mass: Derivation
4:21
Center of Mass: Formula
6:44
Center of Mass: Formula, Multiple Dimensions
8:15
Center of Mass: Symmetry
9:07
Center of Mass: Non-Homogeneous
11:00
Center of Gravity
12:09
Center of Mass vs. Center of Gravity
12:10
Newton's Second Law and the Center of Mass
14:35
Newton's Second Law and the Center of Mass
14:36
Example 1: Finding The Center of Mass
16:29
Example 2: Finding The Center of Mass
18:55
Example 3: Finding The Center of Mass
21:46
Example 4: A Boy and His Mail
28:31
Linear Momentum

22m 50s

Intro
0:00
Introduction to Linear Momentum
0:04
Linear Momentum Overview
0:05
Consider the Scenarios
0:45
Linear Momentum
1:45
Definition of Linear Momentum
1:46
Impulse
3:10
Impulse
3:11
Relationship Between Impulse & Momentum
4:27
Relationship Between Impulse & Momentum
4:28
Why is It Linear Momentum?
6:55
Why is It Linear Momentum?
6:56
Example 1: Momentum of a Skateboard
8:25
Example 2: Impulse and Final Velocity
8:57
Example 3: Change in Linear Momentum and magnitude of the Impulse
13:53
Example 4: A Ball of Putty
17:07
Collisions & Linear Momentum

40m 55s

Intro
0:00
Investigating Collisions
0:45
Momentum
0:46
Center of Mass
1:26
Derivation
1:56
Extending Idea of Momentum to a System
1:57
Impulse
5:10
Conservation of Linear Momentum
6:14
Conservation of Linear Momentum
6:15
Conservation and External Forces
7:56
Conservation and External Forces
7:57
Momentum Vs. Energy
9:52
Momentum Vs. Energy
9:53
Types of Collisions
12:33
Elastic
12:34
Inelastic
12:54
Completely Inelastic
13:24
Everyday Collisions and Atomic Collisions
13:42
Example 1: Impact of Two Cars
14:07
Example 2: Billiard Balls
16:59
Example 3: Elastic Collision
23:52
Example 4: Bullet's Velocity
33:35
Section 5: Gravity
Gravity & Orbits

34m 53s

Intro
0:00
Law of Universal Gravitation
1:39
Law of Universal Gravitation
1:40
Force of Gravity Equation
2:14
Gravitational Field
5:38
Gravitational Field Overview
5:39
Gravitational Field Equation
6:32
Orbits
9:25
Orbits
9:26
The 'Falling' Moon
12:58
The 'Falling' Moon
12:59
Example 1: Force of Gravity
17:05
Example 2: Gravitational Field on the Surface of Earth
20:35
Example 3: Orbits
23:15
Example 4: Neutron Star
28:38
Section 6: Waves
Intro to Waves

35m 35s

Intro
0:00
Pulse
1:00
Introduction to Pulse
1:01
Wave
1:59
Wave Overview
2:00
Wave Types
3:16
Mechanical Waves
3:17
Electromagnetic Waves
4:01
Matter or Quantum Mechanical Waves
4:43
Transverse Waves
5:12
Longitudinal Waves
6:24
Wave Characteristics
7:24
Amplitude and Wavelength
7:25
Wave Speed (v)
10:13
Period (T)
11:02
Frequency (f)
12:33
v = λf
14:51
Wave Equation
16:15
Wave Equation
16:16
Angular Wave Number
17:34
Angular Frequency
19:36
Example 1: CPU Frequency
24:35
Example 2: Speed of Light, Wavelength, and Frequency
26:11
Example 3: Spacing of Grooves
28:35
Example 4: Wave Diagram
31:21
Waves, Cont.

52m 57s

Intro
0:00
Superposition
0:38
Superposition
0:39
Interference
1:31
Interference
1:32
Visual Example: Two Positive Pulses
2:33
Visual Example: Wave
4:02
Phase of Cycle
6:25
Phase Shift
7:31
Phase Shift
7:32
Standing Waves
9:59
Introduction to Standing Waves
10:00
Visual Examples: Standing Waves, Node, and Antinode
11:27
Standing Waves and Wavelengths
15:37
Standing Waves and Resonant Frequency
19:18
Doppler Effect
20:36
When Emitter and Receiver are Still
20:37
When Emitter is Moving Towards You
22:31
When Emitter is Moving Away
24:12
Doppler Effect: Formula
25:58
Example 1: Superposed Waves
30:00
Example 2: Superposed and Fully Destructive Interference
35:57
Example 3: Standing Waves on a String
40:45
Example 4: Police Siren
43:26
Example Sounds: 800 Hz, 906.7 Hz, 715.8 Hz, and Slide 906.7 to 715.8 Hz
48:49
Sound

36m 24s

Intro
0:00
Speed of Sound
1:26
Speed of Sound
1:27
Pitch
2:44
High Pitch & Low Pitch
2:45
Normal Hearing
3:45
Infrasonic and Ultrasonic
4:02
Intensity
4:54
Intensity: I = P/A
4:55
Intensity of Sound as an Outwardly Radiating Sphere
6:32
Decibels
9:09
Human Threshold for Hearing
9:10
Decibel (dB)
10:28
Sound Level β
11:53
Loudness Examples
13:44
Loudness Examples
13:45
Beats
15:41
Beats & Frequency
15:42
Audio Examples of Beats
17:04
Sonic Boom
20:21
Sonic Boom
20:22
Example 1: Firework
23:14
Example 2: Intensity and Decibels
24:48
Example 3: Decibels
28:24
Example 4: Frequency of a Violin
34:48
Light

19m 38s

Intro
0:00
The Speed of Light
0:31
Speed of Light in a Vacuum
0:32
Unique Properties of Light
1:20
Lightspeed!
3:24
Lightyear
3:25
Medium
4:34
Light & Medium
4:35
Electromagnetic Spectrum
5:49
Electromagnetic Spectrum Overview
5:50
Electromagnetic Wave Classifications
7:05
7:06
Microwave
8:30
Infrared and Visible Spectrum
9:02
Ultraviolet, X-rays, and Gamma Rays
9:33
So Much Left to Explore
11:07
So Much Left to Explore
11:08
Example 1: How Much Distance is in a Light-year?
13:16
Example 2: Electromagnetic Wave
16:50
Example 3: Radio Station & Wavelength
17:55
Section 7: Thermodynamics
Fluids

42m 52s

Intro
0:00
Fluid?
0:48
What Does It Mean to be a Fluid?
0:49
Density
1:46
What is Density?
1:47
Formula for Density: ρ = m/V
2:25
Pressure
3:40
Consider Two Equal Height Cylinders of Water with Different Areas
3:41
Definition and Formula for Pressure: p = F/A
5:20
Pressure at Depth
7:02
Pressure at Depth Overview
7:03
Free Body Diagram for Pressure in a Container of Fluid
8:31
Equations for Pressure at Depth
10:29
Absolute Pressure vs. Gauge Pressure
12:31
Absolute Pressure vs. Gauge Pressure
12:32
Why Does Gauge Pressure Matter?
13:51
Depth, Not Shape or Direction
15:22
Depth, Not Shape or Direction
15:23
Depth = Height
18:27
Depth = Height
18:28
Buoyancy
19:44
Buoyancy and the Buoyant Force
19:45
Archimedes' Principle
21:09
Archimedes' Principle
21:10
22:30
22:31
Example 1: Rock & Fluid
23:47
Example 2: Pressure of Water at the Top of the Reservoir
28:01
Example 3: Wood & Fluid
31:47
Example 4: Force of Air Inside a Cylinder
36:20
Intro to Temperature & Heat

34m 6s

Intro
0:00
Absolute Zero
1:50
Absolute Zero
1:51
Kelvin
2:25
Kelvin
2:26
Heat vs. Temperature
4:21
Heat vs. Temperature
4:22
Heating Water
5:32
Heating Water
5:33
Specific Heat
7:44
Specific Heat: Q = cm(∆T)
7:45
Heat Transfer
9:20
Conduction
9:24
Convection
10:26
11:35
Example 1: Converting Temperature
13:21
Example 2: Calories
14:54
Example 3: Thermal Energy
19:00
Example 4: Temperature When Mixture Comes to Equilibrium Part 1
20:45
Example 4: Temperature When Mixture Comes to Equilibrium Part 2
24:55
Change Due to Heat

44m 3s

Intro
0:00
Linear Expansion
1:06
Linear Expansion: ∆L = Lα(∆T)
1:07
Volume Expansion
2:34
Volume Expansion: ∆V = Vβ(∆T)
2:35
Gas Expansion
3:40
Gas Expansion
3:41
The Mole
5:43
Conceptual Example
5:44
7:30
Ideal Gas Law
9:22
Ideal Gas Law: pV = nRT
9:23
p = Pressure of the Gas
10:07
V = Volume of the Gas
10:34
n = Number of Moles of Gas
10:44
R = Gas Constant
10:58
T = Temperature
11:58
A Note On Water
12:21
A Note On Water
12:22
Change of Phase
15:55
Change of Phase
15:56
Change of Phase and Pressure
17:31
Phase Diagram
18:41
Heat of Transformation
20:38
Heat of Transformation: Q = Lm
20:39
Example 1: Linear Expansion
22:38
Example 2: Explore Why β = 3α
24:40
Example 3: Ideal Gas Law
31:38
Example 4: Heat of Transformation
38:03
Thermodynamics

27m 30s

Intro
0:00
First Law of Thermodynamics
1:11
First Law of Thermodynamics
1:12
Engines
2:25
Conceptual Example: Consider a Piston
2:26
Second Law of Thermodynamics
4:17
Second Law of Thermodynamics
4:18
Entropy
6:09
Definition of Entropy
6:10
Conceptual Example of Entropy: Stick of Dynamite
7:00
Order to Disorder
8:22
Order and Disorder in a System
8:23
The Poets Got It Right
10:20
The Poets Got It Right
10:21
Engines in General
11:21
Engines in General
11:22
Efficiency
12:06
Measuring the Efficiency of a System
12:07
Carnot Engine ( A Limit to Efficiency)
13:20
Carnot Engine & Maximum Possible Efficiency
13:21
Example 1: Internal Energy
15:15
Example 2: Efficiency
16:13
Example 3: Second Law of Thermodynamics
17:05
Example 4: Maximum Efficiency
20:10
Section 8: Electricity
Electric Force & Charge

41m 35s

Intro
0:00
Charge
1:04
Overview of Charge
1:05
Positive and Negative Charges
1:19
A Simple Model of the Atom
2:47
Protons, Electrons, and Neutrons
2:48
Conservation of Charge
4:47
Conservation of Charge
4:48
Elementary Charge
5:41
Elementary Charge and the Unit Coulomb
5:42
Coulomb's Law
8:29
Coulomb's Law & the Electrostatic Force
8:30
Coulomb's Law Breakdown
9:30
Conductors and Insulators
11:11
Conductors
11:12
Insulators
12:31
Conduction
15:08
Conduction
15:09
Conceptual Examples
15:58
Induction
17:02
Induction Overview
17:01
Conceptual Examples
18:18
Example 1: Electroscope
20:08
Example 2: Positive, Negative, and Net Charge of Iron
22:15
Example 3: Charge and Mass
27:52
Example 4: Two Metal Spheres
31:58
Electric Fields & Potential

34m 44s

Intro
0:00
Electric Fields
0:53
Electric Fields Overview
0:54
Size of q2 (Second Charge)
1:34
Size of q1 (First Charge)
1:53
Electric Field Strength: Newtons Per Coulomb
2:55
Electric Field Lines
4:19
Electric Field Lines
4:20
Conceptual Example 1
5:17
Conceptual Example 2
6:20
Conceptual Example 3
6:59
Conceptual Example 4
7:28
8:47
8:48
Why Does It Work?
9:33
Electric Potential Energy
11:40
Electric Potential Energy
11:41
Electric Potential
13:44
Electric Potential
13:45
Difference Between Two States
14:29
Electric Potential is Measured in Volts
15:12
Ground Voltage
16:09
Potential Differences and Reference Voltage
16:10
Ground Voltage
17:20
Electron-volt
19:17
Electron-volt
19:18
Equipotential Surfaces
20:29
Equipotential Surfaces
20:30
Equipotential Lines
21:21
Equipotential Lines
21:22
Example 1: Electric Field
22:40
Example 2: Change in Energy
24:25
Example 3: Constant Electrical Field
27:06
Example 4: Electrical Field and Change in Voltage
29:06
Example 5: Voltage and Energy
32:14
Electric Current

29m 12s

Intro
0:00
Electric Current
0:31
Electric Current
0:32
Amperes
1:27
Moving Charge
1:52
Conceptual Example: Electric Field and a Conductor
1:53
Voltage
3:26
Resistance
5:05
Given Some Voltage, How Much Current Will Flow?
5:06
Resistance: Definition and Formula
5:40
Resistivity
7:31
Resistivity
7:32
Resistance for a Uniform Object
9:31
Energy and Power
9:55
How Much Energy Does It take to Move These Charges Around?
9:56
What Do We Call Energy Per Unit Time?
11:08
Formulas to Express Electrical Power
11:53
Voltage Source
13:38
Introduction to Voltage Source
13:39
Obtaining a Voltage Source: Generator
15:15
Obtaining a Voltage Source: Battery
16:19
Speed of Electricity
17:17
Speed of Electricity
17:18
Example 1: Electric Current & Moving Charge
19:40
Example 2: Electric Current & Resistance
20:31
Example 3: Resistivity & Resistance
21:56
Example 4: Light Bulb
25:16
Electric Circuits

52m 2s

Intro
0:00
Electric Circuits
0:51
Current, Voltage, and Circuit
0:52
Resistor
5:05
Definition of Resistor
5:06
Conceptual Example: Lamps
6:18
Other Fundamental Components
7:04
Circuit Diagrams
7:23
Introduction to Circuit Diagrams
7:24
Wire
7:42
Resistor
8:20
Battery
8:45
Power Supply
9:41
Switch
10:02
Wires: Bypass and Connect
10:53
A Special Not in General
12:04
Example: Simple vs. Complex Circuit Diagram
12:45
Kirchoff's Circuit Laws
15:32
Kirchoff's Circuit Law 1: Current Law
15:33
Kirchoff's Circuit Law 1: Visual Example
16:57
Kirchoff's Circuit Law 2: Voltage Law
17:16
Kirchoff's Circuit Law 2: Visual Example
19:23
Resistors in Series
21:48
Resistors in Series
21:49
Resistors in Parallel
23:33
Resistors in Parallel
23:34
Voltmeter and Ammeter
28:35
Voltmeter
28:36
Ammeter
30:05
Direct Current vs. Alternating Current
31:24
Direct Current vs. Alternating Current
31:25
Visual Example: Voltage Graphs
33:29
Example 1: What Voltage is Read by the Voltmeter in This Diagram?
33:57
Example 2: What Current Flows Through the Ammeter When the Switch is Open?
37:42
Example 3: How Much Power is Dissipated by the Highlighted Resistor When the Switch is Open? When Closed?
41:22
Example 4: Design a Hallway Light Switch
45:14
Section 9: Magnetism
Magnetism

25m 47s

Intro
0:00
Magnet
1:27
Magnet Has Two Poles
1:28
Magnetic Field
1:47
Always a Dipole, Never a Monopole
2:22
Always a Dipole, Never a Monopole
2:23
Magnetic Fields and Moving Charge
4:01
Magnetic Fields and Moving Charge
4:02
Magnets on an Atomic Level
4:45
Magnets on an Atomic Level
4:46
Evenly Distributed Motions
5:45
Unevenly Distributed Motions
6:22
Current and Magnetic Fields
9:42
Current Flow and Magnetic Field
9:43
Electromagnet
11:35
Electric Motor
13:11
Electric Motor
13:12
Generator
15:38
A Changing Magnetic Field Induces a Current
15:39
Example 1: What Kind of Magnetic Pole must the Earth's Geographic North Pole Be?
19:34
Example 2: Magnetic Field and Generator/Electric Motor
20:56
Example 3: Destroying the Magnetic Properties of a Permanent Magnet
23:08

• ## Related Books & Services

### One Dimensional Kinematics

• Kinematics is the study of motion and how to mathematically describe it (without concern for the forces causing it).
• Position is a location. It is up to us to assign a coordinate system.
• Distance is a measurement of length. We can talk about the distance between two points or the distance traveled. Notice that these aren't always the same thing.
• Displacement is the change between start and end points. While distance is always positive, displacement can be negative.
• Speed is how fast something moves. The distance it travels divided by the time involved.
• Velocity is speed along with a direction. It is the displacement of an object divided by the time involved. While speed is always positive, velocity can be negative.
• Acceleration is the rate at which a velocity changes. The change in velocity divided by the time involved.
• Delta: We use the Greek capital letter delta (∆) to indicate "change in." We can talk about change in velocity as ∆v = vf − vi.
• Now that we have delta, we can express velocity as v = [(∆d)/t] and acceleration as a = [(∆v)/t].
• Gravity is a constant acceleration on Earth, always pointing down. Because of this, we make it negative: g=−9.8 [(m/s)/s].
• The most important formula for kinematics connects all these ideas together: d(t) = [1/2] a t2 + vi t + di.
• Another formula allows us to connect final velocity and initial velocity without needing time: vf 2 = vi 2 + 2a(∆d).

### One Dimensional Kinematics

Lecture Slides are screen-captured images of important points in the lecture. Students can download and print out these lecture slide images to do practice problems as well as take notes while watching the lecture.

• Intro 0:00
• Position 0:06
• Definition and Example of Position
• Distance 1:11
• Definition and Example of Distance
• Displacement 1:34
• Definition and Example of Displacement
• Comparison 2:45
• Distance vs. Displacement
• Notation 2:54
• Notation for Location, Distance, and Displacement
• Speed 3:32
• Definition and Formula for Speed
• Example: Speed
• Velocity 4:23
• Definition and Formula for Velocity
• ∆ - Greek: 'Delta' 5:01
• ∆ or 'Change In'
• Acceleration 6:02
• Definition and Formula for Acceleration
• Example: Acceleration
• Gravity 7:31
• Gravity
• Formulas 8:44
• Kinematics Formula 1
• Kinematics Formula 2
• Definitional Formulas
• Example 1: Speed of a Rock Being Thrown 14:12
• Example 2: How Long Does It Take for the Rock to Hit the Ground? 15:37
• Example 3: Acceleration of a Biker 21:09
• Example 4: Velocity and Displacement of a UFO 22:43

### Transcription: One Dimensional Kinematics

Hi, welcome back to educator.com. Today we are going to be talking about one-dimensional kinematics.0000

Kinematics in a single dimension. What does kinematics mean first of all?0004

Kinematics just means study of motion.0009

Something that is going to talk about how does something move.0012

That is what we are going to be learning about today.0015

How do we talk about motion! How do we talk about things moving around! That is clearly an important part of Physics.0017

First idea, position. Position is simply the location of an object at a given moment in time.0022

For this one, we could have something like this, and BOOM!, it would be a 3. Whatever 3 means. That is a really important point to bring up.0027

We are the ones who have to impose the coordinate system.0035

Nature does not come with an inherent coordinate system already told to us.0038

We have to say, okay, this place is zero and then we are going to measure metres this way.0042

So, we get 3 metres, or 3 whatever it is that we have measured.0048

But it is up to us to decide where we are going to put that zero and how we are going to measure off it.0052

We impose the coordinate system. It is us who are assigning position value ultimately.0057

It is coming from nature, but where our starting place is, that is on us, it is on us to figure out how we are going to orient things.0062

That is a really important thing in Physics sometimes.0069

Next idea, distance. Distance is just a measurement of length.0073

For example, let us say you start at your house.0076

And then you walk a 100 m to the North.0079

And then after that, you feel like walking a bit more, so you walk another 50m to the North. How far would you have traveled?0082

Well, you just put the two together, and BOOM!, you have got a 150 m of travel to the North.0088

Displacement is change in position. Displacement is very similar to distance, but sometimes they can be very different.0097

Consider the following idea: Once again, you start at your house. And you walk a 100 m to the North.0103

But then, you keep feeling like walking, but you do not feel like walking to the North anymore, you decided to walk to the South.0109

Now, you walk 50 m to the South. What is your displacement?0115

What is your change in position from where you originally were.0120

Well, your change in position from where you originally were is, that much.0123

You are now 50 m to the North of your house. So, your change in displacement is 50m North.0127

But what is the distance that you traveled!0135

The whole distance that you traveled, you wound up going up here, and then you turned back and then you walked another.0137

So, you walked a 100, and then you walked a 150 total.0142

You walked a 100 up, and then you walked a 50 down, so the total amount of distance you traveled was a 150 m. Very different numbers here.0146

How did we get from where we are now to where we end up, versus distance, which is what was the total length we took.0159

Just to compare them once again, distance: how far we traveled, how far an object travels, where displacement is the change between the start and the end points.0166

Notation. When we are talking about these ideas, we want some kind of shorthand variable to denote them.0176

We are going to solve for this stuff eventually.0180

It might seem confusing at first, but we are going to wind up denoting them all with just simply 'd', 'd' would be the letter we use to denote it.0182

Location, distance and displacement, they are all going to get denoted with 'd'.0189

And it is going to wind up getting obvious that, over time, we know what we talking about.0194

We know we are talking about distance, sometimes we know we are talking about displacement. We are going to get it contextually.0198

We are going to get it based on how we are working with things.0203

We will know what we mean by 'd', do not sweat over the fact that it currently means three different things.0205

It will make sense when we are actually working on problems.0210

Speed. Speed is an idea I am sure you are all already familiar with. It is just how fast something moves.0214

If we want to know how fast something moves, it is going to be the distance that it traveled, divided by the time it took to travel it.0218

You can travel a 100m, but there is a big difference in it if you travel it in 1 s, or if it took you a 1000 hours to travel it.0224

That is where speed comes in.0230

If a car travels 100 m in 5 s, What would its speed be?0232

Well, speed, simply the distance traveled, 100 m divided by 5s, and that is going to get us 20 m/s.0236

It travels 20 m/s, because every second it goes 20m.0246

This is an important point. m/s is the standard S.I. metric unit for motion, the 'm' and 's' being the units, which brings this into begin with.0252

Velocity. Velocity, is very much like speed, but instead we are going to be talking about displacement.0264

Velocity is equal to the displacement divided by the time.0269

So, it's how much the position or the location has changed from beginning to end, not the total distance that it travels over.0272

A race car can travel around a circular track 200 times in a couple of hours, but what was its velocity on the average!0280

Well, it did not leave the track, it just eventually parked in the same spot it left from, so it had no average velocity.0287

But it would have had a very great average speed because it whipped around that track very quickly.0293

We denote velocity with a 'v'.0298

New idea. Delta, Δ.0302

It is the Greek letter Δ. Δ is a capital Greek letter pronounced Delta.0305

It is used to indicate 'change in'.0310

If we want to indicate a change in location, we can say Δ d, which would be the starting location subtracted from the ending location.0313

Final location, dfinal - dinitial, which is what displacement would be, right?0321

To figure out what your displacement would be, it is going to be where you ended minus where you started.0327

So, Δ, the idea of 'change in', lots of time, we are going to have to consider not what the absolute value is, what its whole value is, but what was the change from the beginning to the end.0333

Really important idea.0342

Get this in just a simple, this nice Δ symbol.0344

For velocity, v = the Δ of the distance.0350

Δ (Displacement) divided by time, Δ (Displacement) divided by time for velocity.0354

If you want to talk about speed, it would be Δ (Distance) divided by time.0359

Acceleration is the rate at which velocity changes.0364

It is a big difference to be in a truck that accelerates really slowly, it gets from 10m/s to 30 m/s over a course of 10s, versus an incredibly fast sports car, that gets from 10m/s to 30 m/s in 2 s.0367

So, acceleration is how fast we manage to change velocity, or in our new letter, our new formation, that we can use Greek letters, new way of talking, we have got acceleration = Δ v / t .0383

Change in velocity divided by time.0396

If we had a car moving with a velocity of 20m/s, and accelerated at a constant rate of 40 m/s over 10s, what would be the car's acceleration?0400

Well, acceleration, is equal to Δ v, so Δ v/t,0408

Δ v is vfinal - vinitial, divided by time, we plug in the numbers we have, vf = 40, ended at 40 m/s, it started at 20 m/s, and it is divided by 10s.0415

So, that is going to get us, 20/10 or 2.0438

And the units we get out of this is, we had m/s on top, and we divided by seconds on the bottom, so it is going to be m/s/s.0443

Gravity is a constant acceleration that always points to the centre of the Earth.0453

It is always -9.8 m/s/s.0457

So, if you are anywhere on Earth, you are going to experience an acceleration of -9.8 m/s/s.0461

The reason that you are not currently falling through the floor to the centre of the Earth is, you got something resisting that.0467

If you jumped to the air, for that brief moment, before you eventually landed on the ground again, you would be accelerated down towards the centre of the Earth at -9.8 m/s/s.0471

That negative sign denotes that we are always pointing down, that we are always going down with it, because generally we talk about up as the positive direction.0480

So, -9.8, that negative is there to denote we are going to go down.0489

As a special note, some people denote acceleration as m/s/s, others denote it as m/s2, as we are dividing by second twice.0494

I prefer m/s/s, because it gives you a little bit more of an idea of what is going on with the acceleration, it is how many are m/s changing for every second.0502

A 5 m/s/s means that 1s later you are going 5 m/s more.0511

m/s2, same meaning mathematically, but we lose a little bit of the inherent sense of what we are getting at.0517

Formulae. So, the most important formula for all kinematics is what shows us all of these different ideas interact.0525

The distance, your location, location at some time, t is equal to 1/2 times the acceleration the object is experiencing times t squared plus the initial velocity of the object times t plus the initial location di. ( dt = 1/2 at2 + vit + di)0531

We cannot actually explain where this formula is coming from, because it comes out of calculus.0546

The way we get this formula, it does not take much difficulty, if we had a little bit of calculus under our belt, we will be able to pick it up fast, but at the moment we do not have calculus.0553

So, We cannot understand where this is coming from quite yet, but we can just go ahead and accept this on a silver platter, so this is a really important formula, we will be taking it for right now, and we will be running with it.0560

We will be using it a lot.0571

Next idea is one that allows us to relate velocity, acceleration and distance without having to use time.0573

And this one we can actually derive.0578

First of, remember, acceleration is equal to, change in 'v' over time.0580

Well, that is the same thing as vf - vi over time.0587

We could solve this for time if we felt like it.0592

Time is equal to vf - vi divided by acceleration.0595

We can take this idea right here, and we could plug it into this.0601

Now, first thing is m let us state first this is actually dfinal because that is where it is at the time t that we are looking at, the final location for our purposes.0607

1/2 at2 + vit + di, because that is the starting location where the object was.0615

We plugged that into there, and we are going to get, just box this out, so we have little bit of room to work.0625

df = 1/2 a (vf - vi/a)2 + vi(vf - vi)/a + di.0631

That di, we are not going to need it, we are going to move it over to the other side for now, so we get df - di.0653

And then, while we are at it, let us multiply in that 'a', on that one, so we got, 1/2 times, well, it is going to cancel out, the squared of the a2 on bottom, so we are going to get, vf, let us change this up, so we have a fraction that split now.0659

It is going to be just 'a' on the bottom, because it used to be a2, but we hit it with an 'a'.0675

vf - vi, but this part is still squared, plus vi × (f - i)/a .0679

At this point, we got an 'a' on both of our sides, we got this 2 showing up here.0696

So let us multiply the whole thing by 2a, and let us also realise, df - di is another way of saying that it is just 'change in', Δ.0700

So, we got 2a Δ = (vf-i)2 + 2 vi(f- vi) .0707

Let us take all this, move it over here, for ease of work.0745

So, we have got 2a Δ D = (vf)2 - 2vfvi + (vi)2 + 2vi vf - 2 (vi)2.0755

So, at this point we see, this shows up here, and here, so we cancel them out, -2v (i)2 is going to cancel out.0785

So, we are going to get 2a Δ D = (vf)2 - (vi)2 .0790

So, we can move this over, and we have got (vi)2 + 2a Δ D = (vf)2.0800

That is exactly what we see up here.0816

So, if you know the final velocity, and you know the initial velocity, and you know the acceleration, then you can find the change in distance.0819

Or if you know three of these four elements, you can do it.0824

We can do this without having to work around with 't'. Sometimes, that is a nice thing for us.0827

Remember, acceleration will have to be constant for this, and also for the problem above this, but everything else works out great.0830

Final couple of formulae to point out. Just definitional formula.0840

So, we defined acceleration = change in velocity/time and velocity = change in distance/time.0844

With this point, we are ready to hit the examples.0852

If we have a rock, and we throw it directly down from a very tall cliff, the initial velocity is -7.0 m/s.0854

We ignore air resistance. What would be the speed of the rock 4 s later?0866

Well, gravity is equal to -9.8 m/s/s.0869

What is acceleration? Acceleration = change in velocity / time .0875

Since there is nothing else acting on it, it is just a rock falling, we do not even have to worry about air resistance, acceleration is just equal to gravity, so we got -9.8 = change in velocity / time.0881

What is the time? 4 s .0895

We multiply both sides by 4, we are going to get -39.2 m/s = change in velocity. That is not quite enough, we started at something.0897

This is our change in velocity. We have to take -7, our initial velocity, and add it to our change in velocity.0910

So, that is going to be equal to -7 + (-39.2) = -46.2 m/s .0921

Next problem. Second example:0936

We got that same cliff, but now we are going to say, it is precisely 200 m tall.0939

Once again, we chuck a rock down it, at a speed -7 m/s .0944

Ignoring air resistance, how long will it take that rock to hit the ground below?0953

Gravity = -9.8 m/s/s, and what formula we are going to use, we are going to use location, based on time, the final location at some time, 't', is equal to 1/2 at2 + vit + the initial location.0958

For this one, what is our initial location, 200 m above the ground.0979

Let us make the ground, zero.0983

That is our base location.0986

So, our initial location is, positive 200 m (+200 m) above that ground.0989

Our initial velocity is -7 m/s towards the ground.0993

And our initial acceleration, the only acceleration we have throughout, the constant acceleration we have throughout is, -9.8 m/s/s, the acceleration given by gravity.0996

We plug all those things in, what are we going to want to solve for, we are going to want to solve for the time one were at zero.1006

So, d(t) = in general, for any time it is going to be 1/2 t2 × (-9.8) = -4.9 t2 + (-7t) + 200 .1012

So, we want to know our location at any time 't', we just chuck in that time, and we will find out what our location is.1040

At least until we hit the ground, or if we go back before zero.1046

Because this equation is just Math, it is supposed to tell something, assuming we are using it right.1050

But if we go past the time it hits the ground, it does not know where the ground is, it is just a Math equation.1054

So it starts giving us negative numbers.1059

It is going to operate like a problem, it is up to us to be careful of how we use some of these equations.1061

But, we know what we are doing here.1066

So, what final location do we want to look for? We want to look for the zero.1068

We want to find out when is that rock at the ground.1072

So that is the case, -4.9 t2 -7t + 200 .1075

We want to solve this equation for what time, it will give us the location, the final location of zero.1082

How do we solve something like this?1088

We got a couple options. One, we could look to factor, but that does not look very easy to factor to me.1090

Two, we could put it into a numerical solver or some sort of good calculator, and we could figure it out.1095

We could graph it with a graphing calculator, and look for the zeroes, or we could put it into the good old quadratic formula: (-b +/- (b2 - 4ac)1/2)/2a.1100

In this case, what is our b?1113

It's -7. So, we got (7 +/- ((-7)2 - 4 × (-4.9) × (200))1/2) / 2 × (-4.9) .1116

It does not look very friendly, that is not super friendly and easy, but we can definitely punch that out if we work through.1147

So, equals (7 +/- (49+3920)1/2)/(-9.8) = (7 +/- (3969) 1/2)/(-9.8),1153

We are going to wind up getting two different answers out of this, the two possible answers for our time, this quadratic formula would give us, are -7.1 s and 5.7 s, because of that plus/minus.1176

We are going to get two optional answers depending on if we work with plus, or if we work with the minus.1190

Because it is two different answers that will work. Both of these answers are going to solve this equation right here.1194

But which one is the right one? Well, this equation does not apply negative time.1200

We start the time, we want to start the clock when we throw it, that is when we set our initial distance, that is when we set our initial velocity, that is the moment of throwing.1206

So that is when we need to set our time as zero.1214

So that is our zero time, just as we throw the rock.1216

So, that is the case, we are going to have to go with the positive answer because it is the only one that make sense.1220

-7.1 s, that works because what we have described here is, we have described a parabola.1225

We are looking for when does that parabola cross the zero.1232

When does it hit the x-axis. What are the zeroes, the roots to this parabola.1236

Of course, there is two answers to this.1240

But, it is up to us to pay attention and to go, 'Oh yea, that would not make sense for that to be a..'.1242

Math, it is a really useful tool when we are solving Physics, but it is up to us to keep it rained in.1249

It is just going to give us the answers, it is just going to do its own thing, because we are using it to model real world phenomena.1254

It is up to us to pay attention to how we are applying it.1260

So, in this case, we will get two answers out of it, but only one of them makes any reasonable sense. So, that is the answer we have to choose.1263

Third example: We have got a person on a bike, traveling 10 m/s.1270

The person begins braking, and then comes to a stop 10 m later. What was its acceleration then?1274

In this, did we say what the time involved was? NO, We did not!. We could probably work it out.1279

We could solve for it. But, it would be easier if we did not have to.1285

So instead, we have got that formula (vf)2 = (vi)2 + 2a × (change in distance) .1288

Let us say, what he started out was just at zero, because we are setting it arbitrarily.1299

It does not mean to us where we start, and our change in distance is that 10 m.1303

Final can be 10, but the important thing is, wherever he started, he stops 10 m later, so the change in distance is 10.1307

The acceleration, we do not know the acceleration, that is what we wanted to know.1314

We know what he started at, he started at 10 m/s .1317

Do we know what he stopped at? Yes, we know that he came to a full stop, so final velocity must be zero.1320

We plug these in, we get 02 = 102 + 2a ×10 , 0 = 100 + 20a .1325

So, we have got -100 = 20a, we have got -5 m/s/s , because that is what acceleration comes in, equals our acceleration, which makes a lot of sense, because if this person is moving forward, for them to come to a stop, they are going to have to have a negative acceleration, they are going to have to be slowing themselves down.1345

They are going to have to be opposing the movement they already had.1360

Final example: We have got a UFO that is currently 500 m away from the surface of the earth.1364

Here is the Earth, and here is our little UFO, hovering in space, and it is currently 500 m above the Earth.1370

And at this moment, it has velocity of 50 m/s, so it is not really sitting there.1384

We take a snapshot and in that first snapshot, it is 500 m away from the surface of the Earth.1389

And in that snapshot, it currently has a velocity of 50 m/s.1394

It also has a constant acceleration, of a 100 m/s/s.1402

So, what would be the velocity of the UFO in 10 s?1411

If we want to know the velocity of the UFO, the acceleration = change in velocity / time.1413

We know that the acceleration is 100, change in velocity divided by, we are looking 10s later, so we have got 1000 m/s = change in velocity, so our final velocity, is going to be, (our initial velocity, let us denote it as vi).1418

vf is going to be those two added together, so we have got 1050 m/s.1439

It's moving pretty fast at the end there.1443

If we want to know what its location is, how far is the UFO from the surface of the Earth in 10 s, we need to set up that same equation we used before, distance (t) = 1/2 at2 + vit + initial starting location.1446

We plug those in, we are looking for its distance at 10 s.1467

Is equal to 1/2 times, what is the acceleration?, interesting point to look at, is gravity affecting this, yes, gravity is affecting this, but we do not need to subtract for it, because we are told in the problem that it has a constant acceleration of 100 m/s/s, away from the Earth.1471

So, whoever gave us the problem, however we got this information, we know the acceleration.1486

There is some forces involved, gravity is pulling, and it probably has got thrusters or something, causing it to move away from the Earth.1491

But, we do not have to worry about that, because we are told what its acceleration is precisely.1496

So, we are good with that. So, 100, (and its positive because it is moving up), times the time squared, we do know the time, plug that in, 102 plus, what is initial velocity, 50 times the time, 10, plus its initial location, 500.1500

After plugging things in, 50 × 100, 1/2 times 100 becomes 50, 102 becomes a hundred, plus 500, plus 500, we get 50 × 100 becomes 5000, plus 500 + 500 becomes 1000.1523

So, we get in the end, it is 6000 m above the Earth.1546

Hope you enjoyed that. Hope it made sense.1553

Next time we will look at how multi-dimensional kinematics works, when we are looking at more than one dimension.1555

See you at educator.com later.1560

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