This text is intended for one-year introductory courses requiring algebra and some trigonometry, but no calculus. College Physics is organized such that topics are introduced conceptually with a steady progression to precise definitions and analytical applications. The analytical aspect (problem solving) is tied back to the conceptual before moving on to another topic. Each introductory chapter, for example, opens with an engaging photograph relevant to the subject of the chapter and interesting applications that are easy for most students to visualize. For manageability the original text is available in three volumes . Original text published by Openstax College (Rice University) www.textbookequity.orgIn this chapter, we discuss the discovery of atoms and their own substructures; we then apply quantum mechanics to the ... There are only a few possible answers to this question. ... The Greeks had identified the most common examples of the four states of matter (solid, gas, plasma, and liquid), rather than the ... As the Middle Ages ended, alchemy gradually faded, and the science of chemistry arose.
|Title||:||College Physics Textbook Equity Edition Volume 2 of 3: Chapters 13 - 24|
|Author||:||An OER from Textbook Equity|
|Publisher||:||Lulu.com - 2014-01|