# 'Instantaneous speed' presentation slideshows

## Explaining Motion Revision

Explaining Motion Revision. Forces. Forces arise from an interaction between 2 objects. In an interaction pair the forces are equal in size but opposite in direction. These forces act on different objects. They explain how rockets work etc. Forces (cont.).

By cwen
(208 views)

## Chapter 27 Light

Chapter 27 Light. Early Concepts of Light. Ancient Greek philosophers thought that light consisted of tiny particles which could enter the eye to create the sensation of vision. Socrates and Plato thought that vision resulted from streamers emitted from the eye making contact with an object.

(290 views)

## An Introduction To Physics .

An Introduction To Physics . . Physics is the study of the relationships between matter and energy . Physics deals with the interactions of matter and energy, both PE vs KE!!!!. Beginning Physics is called Newtonian Physics . Newtonian Physics.

By faith
(155 views)

## Limit and Continuity

Limit and Continuity. y. 2.1 Rate of Change and Limits (1) Average and Instantaneous Speed. y. t=2. v=?. 2.1 Rate of Change and Limits (2, Example 2) Average and Instantaneous Speed. When different value of h. y. e. L. e. d. d. x. c.

By tod
(244 views)

## Chapter 3: Position, Speed and Velocity

Chapter 3: Position, Speed and Velocity. 3.1 Space and Position 3.2 Graphs of Speed and Velocity 3.3 Working with Equations. Chapter Objectives. Calculate time, distance, or speed when given two of the three values. Solve an equation for any of its variables.

By ephraim
(371 views)

## Chapter 2

Chapter 2. Linear Kinematics Describing Objects in Linear Motion. Objectives. Distinguish between linear, angular, and general motion Define distance traveled and displacement, and distinguish between the two Define average speed and average velocity, and distinguish between the two

By dennis
(229 views)

## Kinematics Chapter 3: LINEAR MOTION

Kinematics Chapter 3: LINEAR MOTION. http:// highered.mcgraw-hill.com/sites/0070524076/student_view0/interactives.html. straight-line path—linear motion http :// www.mhhe.com/physsci/physical/giambattista/forces/forces.htm http://www.mhhe.com/physsci/physical/giambattista/forces/forces.htm.

By avi
(346 views)

## Average Speed

Average Speed. total distance total elapsed time v = d/t. Average Speed (When only speeds are known). If only speeds are known, then the average speed is the sum of the speeds divided by the total number of values. FOR EXAMPLE: Find the average speed of 3m/s, 5 m/s and 8 m/s ?

By ghazi
(370 views)

## Graphing Motion

Graphing Motion. Graphs. Graphs can show how objects change position or speed. (How far away was the turtle after 60 seconds?). Position-Time Graphs. Graphs often show how something changes with time. This graph shows how temperature changes with time in Santa Barbara, California.

By aulii
(87 views)

Reading Quiz. Which of the following statements is FALSE Speed, velocity, and acceleration are each defined as vectors "A car moving in a circle at a constant speed of 30 mph is accelerating "The instantaneous speed of a moving car can be different from its average speed. Newtonian Revolution.

By kyoko
(159 views)

## Average Velocity

Average Velocity. Average speed is the distance traveled along its path divided by the time it takes to travel that distance Average velocity has both magnitude and direction + or – sign can signify the direction for linear motion. Instantaneous Velocity.

(153 views)

## Linear Motion

Linear Motion. Mr. Callan Physics Assignment Read Chapter 2 Do all even questions on pages 25-27 (except activities) chapter review. “Do problems 1-8 in “Problem-Solving” work book on pages 1-14 (WB 1-14). Equations. Quiz How Fast are You Moving When You Are Sitting Still?.

By betty_james
(426 views)

## 0014 Force, Mass and Motion: 1. distinguish between mass and weight of an object.

0014 Force, Mass and Motion: 1. distinguish between mass and weight of an object. Quantity of matter in an object The measurement of inertia Brick = 1kg. The gravitational force exerted on an object by the nearest, most massive body (Earth) Brick = 2.2 pounds.

By gil
(345 views)

## Year 10

Year 10. May the force be with you!. Types of Force. A contact force requires objects to be touching for the force to have an effect. A field force will act at a distance – the field is the area within which the force has an effect. Types of force. Contact. Field. Magnetic Gravity

By avian
(261 views)

## The story so far…

The story so far…. Physics describes your world We can measure our world We use numbers and units to describe our world Next Measuring your position Measuring how your position changes with time. Position. Where you are Place on a map Place on an xy coordinate system. Distance.

By berget
(130 views)

## Thinking Like a Scientist: The Scientific Method

Thinking Like a Scientist: The Scientific Method. Steps in the Scientific Method. O bservation H ypothesis – an “educated guess” Experiment Theory – a well tested hypothesis Scientific Law – a theory that is widely accepted as true (Example: Theory of Gravity). Definitions.

By malo
(134 views)

## Final Exam (S2) Integrated Science

Final Exam (S2) Integrated Science. Ms. Phillips 2013-2014. Which of the following internet sources are reliable sources of information:. Websites for clubs or organizations that are selling a product Any internet site is reliable

By pravat
(119 views)

## Vocabulary Words

Chapter 2. Vocabulary Words. Acceleration. The rate at which velocity is changing in magnitude, direction or both. Average Speed. Path distance divided by time interval. Elapsed Time. Time that passed since the beginning of an event. Free Fall.

By trixie
(118 views)

## Introduction to Differentiation

Introduction to Differentiation. Motion Graphs. Travel Graph. 4. 3. 5. 2. 1. Describe what is happening at each stage of this travel graph. Travel Graph. 4. 3. 5. 2. 1. Travel Graph. 4. 3. What is the link between the speed of the car and the graph?. 5. 2. 1.

By erma
(834 views)

## Kinematics in One Dimension

Kinematics in One Dimension. Position Vector Displacement Vector, Distance Velocity Vector Acceleration Vector. Kinematics. Geometrical and algebraic description of motion No regard to the causes of motion (forces)

By elliot
(210 views)

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