Introductory Physics I For The Health Professions PHYS 1010

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Introductory Physics I for the Health ProfessionsPHYS 1010Jill Tenny, M.S.I. Overview.What is your motivation to take this course? To get a high grade or to develop a foundationof physics concepts? All research indicates the latter focus will lead to a more successful career.Please funnel your efforts into embracing the modeling process and then using the process tohelp you understand the physical concepts presented in the labs and developed in the post-labactivities.The goal of this course is to provide students with sufficient physical reasoning skills andcontent knowledge to perform well on entry assessments such as the Medical CollegeAdmissions Test (MCAT). It is essential for students to understand that these assessments areheavily invested in a secure understanding of conceptual physics, as well as graphical,mathematical, diagrammatical, and verbal representations of physics ideas. Consequently thiscourse places a heavy emphasis on authentic, high quality in-home lab equipment capable oftaking high quality data to help students develop a robust scaffold of physics knowledge.The textbook is designed to provide applications of physics concepts to genuinebiological and medical problems. The textbook is NOT meant to be the primary reference for thecourse, but as a course supplement. As mentioned in the previous paragraph, the laboratoryactivities are designed to provide the major conceptual and theoretical framework. The labactivities are introduced in workbook readings and the DVD supplement, and are assessedthrough a variety of practice and graded homework, quizzes, and exam activities.II. Instructor and Support Contact InformationInstructor: Ms. Jill TennyContact: E-mail: jrandall5@une.eduOffice Phone: 207-602-2040Office Hours: By appointment – email or call me to set up an appointment.Free online resources: tml#c1 ysicsStudent Support Specialist: Courtney AyersEmail: cayers2@une.eduPhone number: 207-221-4968Technical Assistance:If you have a problem with Blackboard or your software, please contact Technology Assistanceat 207-602-2689. For e-mail technical assistance they can be reached at:comdistancetechhelp@une.edu1

III. Lectures and Laboratories:Lectures: The online blackboard course includes PowerPoint presentations for each unit ofstudy. These, along with the DVDs, textbook, and workbook are used to supply backgroundinformation on each topic and support the information you will glean from performing the labs.Please note that this class is set up in a way in which the labs you perform are the building blocksof each topic (see Course Outline below) and should ALWAYS be done before any HWassignments or quizzes.Physics for the Life Sciences by Martin Zinke-Allmang (ZA), 1st Ed., has been chosenbecause it applies concepts to biologically relevant problems. This first semester course onlycovers a small portion of the text, from Chapters 1-6, representing the most challenging portionsof physics for health science students. Part of the challenge stems from preconceptions that areoften out of sync with science definitions and meanings. Connecting concepts is essential notonly for this course, but also to be successful in your chosen career. This course will give you asubstantial amount of practice making connections.The DVDs, lectures, and workbook use a modern intuitive symbolic nomenclature,whereas ZA uses traditional physics nomenclature. As an example, in the DVDs, lectures andworkbook force types are written as an "F" with a subscript that denotes the nature of the force,e.g. "Fg" for gravitational force (weight), "Fs " for perpendicular surface force (normal), or"FT" for tension. ZA uses the "W" for weight, "N" for normal and "T" for tension. The reasonfor choosing the modern method is to avoid confusion. For example, "W" is the common unit ofpower, the watt, and "T" is the symbol commonly used for temperature. The same type ofmodern nomenclature is used for energy (e.g. Eg gravitational energy). Becoming skilled atnomenclature variations is important since each student will almost certainly use differentsymbols common to their chosen profession later on – the concepts do not change becausedifferent symbols are used. Assignments below come both from Zinke-Allmang and summariesin the workbook heavily invested in the use of “multiple representations.”Laboratories: This online course is different from other web courses because it demandssubstantial investment of your time in hands-on activities using the lab quality dynamics trackpackage that you rent with the course. Tactile manipulation of the lab equipment plays anessential role in helping to develop mental pictures (i.e. "visualization") of physical principles atwork. Support for these activities is provided by the extensive DVD series that come with thecourse and discussion groups found on Blackboard. It is expected that the lab will represent oneof the most challenging, but also most instructive, portions of the online course. The labactivities will be followed by online videos, summary readings, and support readings in the text.Nine units comprise the first semester mechanics sequence, with details below, each unit takingabout one to three weeks each to complete. In these units are 12 laboratory activities supportedby the dynamics track system. Each lab consists of a pre-lab activity, a paradigm lab/consensusactivity, and model application through homework and quizzes. The DVDs help to outline the"operational definitions" required to communicate the ideas you will be examining.Nine units comprise the first semester mechanics sequence, with details below, each unittaking about one to three weeks each to complete. In these units are 12 laboratory activitiessupported by the dynamics track system. Each lab consists of a pre-lab activity, a paradigmlab/consensus activity, and model application through homework and quizzes. The DVDs helpto outline the "operational definitions" required to communicate the ideas you will be examining.You will construct graphical, mathematical, verbal, and diagrammatic models based upon thedata collected. The data should reflect dependent variable values generated from at least five2

different independent variable values, and the independent variable must span at least oneorder of magnitude (i.e. a factor of 10 between the smallest and largest independent variable).When appropriate, the data should be further refined by taking average dependent variableresults from multiple readings. Lab book activities are to be scanned in or digitallyphotographed and uploaded for grading according to the lab notebook layout found in Module 1.You will construct graphical, mathematical, verbal, and diagrammatic models based uponthe data collected. The data should reflect dependent variable values generated from at leastfive different independent variable values, and the independent variable must span at leastone order of magnitude (i.e. a factor of 10 between the smallest and largest independentvariable). When appropriate, the data should be further refined by taking average dependentvariable results from multiple readings. Lab book activities are to be scanned in or digitallyphotographed and uploaded for grading according to the lab notebook layout found in Module 1.IV. Required materialsTo purchase: Quadrille-ruled notebook, spiral bound notebook or loose leaf paper in binderfor working problems and scratch paper, three ring binder for workbook if you want to print itout. You will also need the required lab equipment kit and the corresponding DVD set.Textbook: Physics for the Life Sciences, 1st Edition, Martin Zinke-Allmang - University ofWestern Ontario. Textbooks and DVDs need to be purchased separately and are not part of yourregistration fee. All course materials are available through our bookstore athttp://www.newengland.bkstr.comTechnology: A laptop computer with video camera, speakers and reliable high-speed Internetconnection. Please download a copy of the "LoggerPro" from within the course content folder(LoggerPro and Simulations) for use throughout the course (lab and homework). After enrollingin the course you will be given password privileges to install the software on your computer.Contact if you need any assistance.V. Course ObjectivesBy the end of the course, students will be able :-Identify the type of basic physical model being examined.-Graphically predict the relationship between key variables.-Extract mathematical and physical relationships from graphical results.-Present the physical concepts through diagrammatic and verbal representations.-Apply the physical concepts to related problems.Through participation in this course based on the core competencies, the student willinvestigate and develop competence in five fundamental "models" in mechanics: The Free Particle (Kinematics – constant velocity, Dynamics – zero sum force) The Constant Force Particle (Kinematics – constant acceleration, Dynamics – nonzerosum force) The Restoring Force Particle (Hooke's Law and Energy) The Impulsive Force Particle (Collisions and Impulse) The Central Force Particle (Centripetal Force).3

Why a "model" approach? Indeed, what is a model? A model is a mental representationof a physical system – we make models all the time. Part of model development involvescommunicating concepts in a variety of ways, including written, graphical, and diagrammaticrepresentations in addition to mathematical predictions. Developing models has a distinctadvantage over remembering traditional physics facts. The models developed in lab are based ontactile experiences that are designed to leave long lasting impressions. Facts can easily beforgotten.VI. Course OutlineThe objectives of this course are to facilitate your construction of models in a very specificsequence:-FIRST through laboratory observations and data analysis supported by the DVDs.-SECOND through viewing the lecture videos, workbook readings, and textbook readings.-THIRD through the workbook, online homework, and quizzes, all designed to provide youformative assessments to help you test your comprehension before -FOURTH the summative proctored online exams.Key: ZA Text by Zinke-AllmangUnit12Lab/Concept TopicThe Scientific Method – TheModeling ProcessLectureUnit 1ReadingsUnit 1 andHomeworkQuizWB Unit 1 NoneConstant Velocity ParticleUnit 2ZA-Chapter 1Unit 2 andWB Unit 2WB Unit 3Unit 23Constant Acceleration ParticleUnit 3ZA-Chapter 2Unit 3 and3Constant Acceleration ParticleUnit 3ZA-Chapter 2Unit 3 andParts C&BWB Unit 3Unit 3Unit 4ZA-Chapter 2Unit 4Parts AWB Unit 4Unit 4Unit 5Unit 5WB Unit 5Unit 545Toolbag: Vectors andTrigonometryFree Particle Interactions:Weight and FrictionZA-Chapter 3pp. 39-5766Constant Force Particle:AccelerationConstant Force Particle:AccelerationUnit 6pp. 103-106Unit 6 andUnit 6ZA-Chapter 3pp. 57-72Unit 6 and4WB Unit 6Parts C&BWB Unit 6Unit 6

1-67Exam 1Energy: Restoring ForceParticleUnit 7ZA-Chapter 3pp. 57-72180 minutesUnit 7 andParts AWB Unit 7Parts C&BWB Unit 77Energy: Work and MotionalEnergyUnit 7ZA-Chapter 6Unit 7 and8Impulsive Force Particle:MomentumUnit 8ZA-Chapter 6Unit 8 andParts AWB Unit 8Parts C&BWB Unit 88Impulsive Force Particle:MomentumUnit 8ZA-Chapter 4Unit 8 and9Center Seeking Force Particle:Uniform Circular MotionUnit 9ZA-Chapter 4Unit 9 andParts AWB Unit 9Optional:Parts C&BZA-Chapter 5Unit 9WB Unit 9Optional:Parts A91-9Center Seeking Force Particle:GravitationUnit 9Unit 7Unit 8Unit 9ZA-Chapter 5240 minutesComprehensive Final ExamVII. Examination and Grading Information.To become an expert in any subject, from aardvark wrestling to zymurgy requires goodtime management skills. Successful comprehension of physics concepts requires practice,diligence, and motivation. You should spend AT LEAST one to three hours/night on yourphysics homework. Assignments can be found through Blackboard. They consist of "PracticeHomework," with solutions provided, graded homework, and quizzes.Please try to complete as much as possible of the practice homework WITHOUT lookingat the answers. Refer to the solutions only if you reach an impasse. Graded homework andquizzes are found online and are worth 25% of final grade (OFG).There will be one timed midterm exam (three hours) and one timed final exam (fourhours) for 50% OFG. The final exam is CUMMULATIVE. Exams begin and end promptly atscheduled times. Be prepared to stay in the exam room for the entire time. You may bring acalculator, one page (8.5"x11") sheet of formulas and diagrams (one side only, you will have toshow the back side is blank to the proctor), a blank piece of paper, and a writing implement forscratch work to the exams. SCAN IN/DIGITALLY PHOTOGRAPH THE SCRATCH WORKAND EMAIL TO ME WITHIN 10 MINUTES OF COMPLETING THE EXAMS. These areused to provide partial credit. The exams are administered online via web proctoring – you willbe required to follow all the proctor's requests. Details are provided below.5

Calculating your grade:Lab Average *0.25 HW and Quiz Average*0.25 Exam Average*0.50 FG.Proctored Examinations: The University of New England has contracted with ProctorU( to provide students with the most convenient online exam proctoring system.This system provides a simple, no cost to the student, secure, online proctor for all exams andallows the student to take all of the exams at home and on their own schedule.Upon enrollment into the course, each student will register with ProctorU and establish a loginname and password. This will give you access to all of ProctorU’s services. When ready,students will schedule their exams with ProctorU one week prior to taking that exam. Upon theexam day and hour, students will log in to proctor U and click on “exams”. Following theprocedures outlined at ProctorU’s web site, the student will log in to Blackboard, open theappropriate exam and the proctor will then allow student access to that exam.System Requirements for Use of ProctorU:-PC: Windows XP, Windows Vista or Windows 7 with 256 MB of RAM or higherMac: Mac OS10 or higherA web cam with 640x480 video pixel resolutionHeadphones or working speakers connected to the computerA microphone connected to the computer (we recommend having a web cam that has abuilt in microphone)A high-speed Internet connection (NO DIAL-up). We recommend connecting yourcomputer directly to your router with an Ethernet cable for any proctored exams,specially the practical exams.A web browser with Adobe Flash Player installed. (Google Chrome recommended forProctorU website)Authority to allow remote access to your computer and screen by one of our proctorsWritten Proctored Exam: Students may take the exam at the University of New EnglandCollege of Osteopathic Medicine's Campus. The exam is offered the first Saturday of everymonth. If the first Saturday of the month is a holiday, the exam will take place on the secondSaturday of the month. Please contact us for information at Scale90% -100% A80% - 89% B70% - 79% C60% - 69% DBelow 60% FVIII. Course LengthA schedule of lectures and assignments is included in this syllabus. This is, however a self-pacedcourse and you can complete the course in less time.1. Courses in CDE program are equivalent to one-semester courses designed to be completed in16 weeks6

2. Enrollment in the course begins the day your section opens, which is listed in the AcademicCalendar, found on c-AcademicCalendar-FINAL-2-6-2014.pdf.3. Students for whom a grade has not been posted by week 14 will be flagged by theadministrative staff.IX. Learning Disabilities.Any student with a documented learning disability needing academic adjustments oraccommodations is requested to notify the professor prior to or during the first week of being inthe course. All discussions will remain confidential. All students with a documented learningdisability will need to provide all necessary documentation before special accommodations willbe granted. Accommodations will be granted for the midterm and final exams only, as thequizzes are not timed.To request accommodations at the University of New England, please contact:Jaime L. Flaig, M.EdCoordinator of Disability ServicesPhone: (207) 221-4418Fax: (207) 523-1919Page xEmail: jflaig@une.eduX. Withdraw Policies.To withdraw from a course, please e-mail with your intentions towithdraw and include the course subject and number (Example: ANAT 1005). This action willresult in a W grade for the course.Refund Policy: 100% refund prior to the official start of the course. 40% refund within the first week of the official course start date. No refund after the first week of the official course start date.For further information concerning refunds, please I. Transcripts.Due to the Family Privacy Act, the student may only request official transcripts. This may bedone online by going to the University of New England Registrar following the directions on the page. The URL pdf. Fill in and sign the request and either mail orfax it to the University Campus address on the formTo view your unofficial UNE studenttranscript: Log into uonline at 7Select Student ServicesSelect Student RecordsSelect Academic Transcript

Trigonometry Unit 4 Unit 4 WB Unit 4 Unit 4 5 Free Particle Interactions: Weight and Friction Unit 5 Unit 5 ZA-Chapter 3 pp. 39-57 pp. 103-106 WB Unit 5 Unit 5 6 Constant Force Particle: Acceleration Unit 6 Unit 6 and ZA-Chapter 3 pp. 57-72 WB Unit 6 Parts C&B 6 Constant Force Particle: Acceleration Unit 6 Unit 6 and WB Unit 6 Unit 6

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