School of Physics & Astronomy

# Phys 1302W.600

## Introductory Physics for Science and Engineering II

Course information- physics 1302, summer 06
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM by Chad Sullivan

The first lecture is on Mon,22 May;the last is on Tue, 15 Aug. There will be four one hour quizzes (9, 30 June; 21 July, and 11 Aug. and two one hour finals (16 and 18 Aug.) These are all in the regular classroom. NO MAKEUPS- but you can discard the lowest of the four quizzes if that results in a higher grade than if all four were counted. Calculation of final score: The sum of the four (or three highest) will count about 40%, The two one hour finals a total of 40%, the lab 15%, and the homework 5% I will assign two problems per week to hand in. One of these will be graded(you will not know which one until you get your papers back) I will post keys for exams and HW after the papers are handed in.

APPROXIMATE grade cuts (based on normalizing total maximum score to 100%) A >or equal to 85 C+ 58-64 A- 80-84 C 54-57 B+ 75-79 C- 50-53 B 70-74 D+ 44-49 B- 65-69 D 39-43 F <39

Outline of lecture coverage:

 WEEK DATE Chapter(s) (number of lectures) 1 22May 12(3), 21(1) 2 29 May 21(1and1/2), 22(1&1/2) 3 5 June 22(1 1/2), 23(1 1/2) 4 12 June 23(1), 24(3) 5 19 June 24(1/2), 25(2 1/2), 26(1) 6 26 June 26(2), 27(1) 7 3 July 27(1 1/2), 28(1 1/2) 8 10 July 28(1 1/2), 29(2 1/2) 9 17 July 29(1/2), 30(2 1/2) 10 24 July 31(2), 32(2) 11 31 July 32(1/2) 33((3), 34(1/2) 12 7 Aug 34(3) 13 14 Aug GRAND REVIEW (2)

I will try to give a short review before each quiz.

Here is a list of suggested problems. These are not to hand in, but ones like these will appear on the quizzes.

 CHAPTER PROBLEMS 12 8,15,29,36,47 21 21,29,40,55,67 22 6,28,45,56,70 23 25,29,33,47,51,56 24 22,41,53,66,77,85,88 25 7,19,25,37,39,54 26 17,34,55,76,82,86 27 12,18,29,45,47,59 28 7,19,25,43,52,59 29 9,21,29,42,44.63,69 30 4,6,25,35,47,52,67 31 8,17,18,25,26,37 32 18,33,50,51,57 33 9,32,58,76,93,94 34 11,19,38, 49,68,74
 Q III key
 Rev IV-2
 Rev IV-2
 Rev IV-1
 Rev IV-10
 RevIV
 Rev IV
 Rev IV
 Rev IV-10
 Rev IV-10
 Rev IV
 HW XI
 Key Group prob
 Q IV Group Key
 FRev
 FRev
 Rev IV-1
 Rev IV-10
 Q III Key
 Q III Key
 Q III Key
 HW VIII key1
 HW VIII key1
 HW VIII key1
 HW 10 | View as HTML | Download posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM
 HW IX Key
 HW IX key1
 HW X Key
 HW X Key
 HW X Key
 Rev IV
 Rev IV-2
 Rev IV
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 Final Key
 Final key
 Final key
 Final Key
 Final Key
 Final Key
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 FRev II
 Final Key
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 Rev-II
 HW-V-06
Untitled
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM by Chad Sullivan
Physics at Minnesota: Edit Class Item
 Information - News - Grad - Undergrad - Research - Resources - Outreach

 Search this site Home > Classes > Edit classitem form Classes 2002-2003 fall spring summer2003-2004 fall spring summer2004-2005 fall spring summer2005-2006 fall spring summer2006-2007 fall spring summer Faculty Tools Class Notes & Templates Class Archive printer friendly version Norton Hintz (Physics) - Logout- Help

## Edit Class Item

[Help]

Item Contents
Sort Priority:
Publish Date: 1st2nd3rd4th5th6th7th8th9th10th11th12th13th14th15th16th17th18th19th20th21st22nd23rd24th25th26th27th28th29th30th31stJanuaryFebruaryMarchAprilMayJuneJulyAugustSeptemberOctoberNovemberDecember20002001200220032004200520062007200820092010
Kill Date: 1st2nd3rd4th5th6th7th8th9th10th11th12th13th14th15th16th17th18th19th20th21st22nd23rd24th25th26th27th28th29th30th31stJanuaryFebruaryMarchAprilMayJuneJulyAugustSeptemberOctoberNovemberDecember20002001200220032004200520062007200820092010
Flags:  Restricted to logged-in X.500 users (e.g. homework solutions, etc)
Large item (display headline only and click to expand)

No need to cut and paste! You can use this to directly upload a file into the editing form. At present, you can upload HTML, text or Excel files (Excel files are converted to HTML tables).

#### Delete Item

Warning - this will delete the item along with any attachments!

Check this box to confirm deletion.

 University of Minnesota This URL: www.physics.umn.edu/classes/edit_classitem_form.html Updated: 6th September 2005 TOP The University of Minnesota is an equal opportunity educator and employer Contact us Email Webmaster Home

 Review-I
 Rev-!
 Rev-!
 Rev-1
 Rev-1
 Rev-1
 Rev-1
 HW VI
 HW VII
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III pK corr.
 HW IX-05 key2
 HW IX-06
 HW IX-05 key2
 HW IX-05 key2
 Q III key
 Rev III
 Rev III
 HW VIII
 HW VII Key2
 HW VII Key
 HW VII Key
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Rev III
 Q III key

 Syllabus posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM by Chad Sullivan This item can't be displayed unless you are logged in to our web site Go to MyPhys - Log in

 Syllabus posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM by Chad Sullivan This item can't be displayed unless you are logged in to our web site Go to MyPhys - Log in

Untitled
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM by Chad Sullivan

You can find the pdf format of the syllabus attached below.

1/9/07

University of Minnesota

School of Physics and Astronomy

Physics 1302W.400, Hans Courant Spring 2007

Physics 1302 is the second semester course in physics for science and engineering students Although we will digress to study gravity the principal part of the course is a study of electricity and magnetism, including an introduction to fields, currents, and forces generated in their interactions.

Course details:

Lectures: Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays 230 PM in room 166, Physics

Final Exam: Wednesday, May 9, 630 to 930 PM

Recitations: Thursdays at 230 PM and 325 PM according to section assignments

Labs: Tuesdays, Wednesdays, or Thursdays according to section assignments

Texts: Fishbane, Gasiorowicz, and Thornton, (Physics for Scientists and Engineers, Third Edition), and Physics for Science and Engineering, Electricity Laboratory-Electricity

Course Web Page: The web page for this course can be found at http://www.physics.umn.edu/classes/2007/spring/Phys%201302W.400/index.html .

It contains information about the class. Information on the web page will also include recommended problems, TA and professor office hours. Physics questions of general interest which are e-mailed to the instructor may also be posted together with responses from the staff.

A tentative schedule for text chapters and sections to be covered in lecture is as follows:

Week Topic Chapter Lab

1 Jan 16(Tue)Electric Force (Tues.,Wed.,Fri. this week) 21 Organization

2 Jan 22 Electric Field 22 Lab I

3 Jan 29 Gauss’ Law 23 Lab I

4 Feb 5 Electric Potential 24

5 Feb 12 Electric Potential, Gravity 24,12 Lab II

6 Feb 19 Gravity, Capacitors and Dielectrics 12,25 Lab II

7 Feb 26 Capacitors and Dielectrics, Currents 25,26 LabIII

8 Mar 5 DC Circuits 27 Lab III

----------------------Spring Break---------------------------------------------------------------

9 Mar 19 Magnetic Field and Force 28 Lab IV

10 Mar 26 Sources of Magnetic Field 29 Lab IV

11 Apr. 2 Faraday’s Law 30 Lab V

12 Apr. 9 Magnetism,Inductance and RLC Circuits 31.32 Lab V

13 Apr. 16 Inductance and RLC Circuits 32 Lab VI

14 Apr. 23 AC Circuits 33 Lab VI

15 Apr. 30 Maxwell’s Equations 34

Students are urged to read and study relevant chapters before lecture. Ideas and definitions in the text will be used freely in the lectures.

Problems and questions at the end of each chapter in the text offer an opportunity for you to demonstrate your grasp of the material. In addition to the suggested problems do as many of the other problems as you can. (A problem similar to one of the suggested problems may appear on the relevant quiz.)

Suggested Problems

CH Problems

12 3. 15. 30. 36. 47, 48

21 10, 40, 44, 55 63, 67

22 6, 28, 45, 56, 70

23 25, 29, 33, 47, 51, 56

24 22, 53, 66, 77, 81, 85, 88

25 7, 19, 25, 43, 52, 59

26 17, 34, 55, 76, 82, 86

27 12, 18, 29, 45, 47, 50

28 7, 19, 25, 43, 52, 59

29 9, 21, 29, 42, 63, 69

30 4, 6, 25, 35, 47, 52, 57

31 8, 17, 18, 25, 26

33 9, 32, 58, 76, 93, 94

34 11, 19, 38, 49, 68, 74

Quizzes

Four quizzes are planned. These will be on Fridays at 0230 PM . Quiz Dates are Feb 9, March 2, March 30, and April 20 .

The four quizzes in lecture will occupy the full 50 minutes, and will be closed book. Students may use a calculator and a single 8 1/2X11 inch reference sheet (standard size paper), which has been prepared for use in working the quizzes. Students will be informed in lecture what material is to be covered on each quiz. Quizzes will consist of ten multiple-choice problems (no partial credits awarded) and two worded problems of which one may be similar to some previously considered problem. The quiz grade will include that of the group-problem of the recitation preceding the quiz and recorded as problem #1. Quiz problems will be graded by how much has been completed correctly. Solutions will be posted on the class web page. Graded quizzes will be returned at recitation.

Final Exam

The Final Exam is scheduled for Wednesday May 9 from 630 PM to 930 PM . Like the quizzes it will consist of worded problems and multiple-choice problems . A calculator and a single reference sheet may be used.

Recitations

Recitation sections will be held in classes of about 15 students to allow you to work in small groups and participate in solving problems. During the four recitations on the Thursdays preceding the lecture-quiz a cooperative group problem will be presented. These group problem will count as the first problem of the lecture-quiz for each member of the group. Thus each will consist of one group problem in recitation, ten multiple-choice problems, and two individual problems. Imperfect attendance at recitation sessions may result in a 50% penalty for the group-problem-component of the subsequent quiz score. On other recitations practice group-problems will be given and discussed.

Laboratory

All students are registered for a laboratory section meeting once a week in two consecutive periods. The laboratory material is an integral part of this course. Experiments are planned to give you useful hands-on experiences in various aspects of the course. The laboratory grade will be based on work on the six groups of experiments, lab predictions, and the lab report. “Predictions” are to be submitted prior to the scheduled lab. Prelab computer-exercises must be completed at least one hour before the scheduled lab. A minimum 60% grade in the laboratory is required to pass the course.

Because this course satisfies University requirements as a laboratory science class and as a writing-intensive course, you must pass the laboratory to receive a passing grade in the course. The laboratory grade will be based on the demonstration of a well organized and correct written technical communication of the physics concepts of this course in your laboratory journal and laboratory reports, well thought-out predictions and collaborative skills as evidenced by effective group work. Failure to participate in the laboratory will result in a laboratory grade of 0 for that topic. There are no make-up laboratories. Since the laboratory involves teamwork, no laboratory makeup will be allowed except in situations officially recognized by the University. In that case, the laboratory work must be made up by arrangement with your instructor before the next scheduled laboratory period. Grades for the laboratory work will be determined in part by laboratory reports (one for each laboratory topic). The specific part of the laboratory requiring a written report will be assigned by the instructor at the end of each laboratory topic (every two weeks). Reports should be no longer that 4 typed pages (using a word processor is encouraged and facilities for this are supplied by the University) including all necessary predictions, graphs, data tables, and calculations. Reports must be submitted to the instructor for grading before or at the subsequent lab meeting. Late reports will not be accepted. Revised reports, submitted by the next laboratory meeting and may be arranged only with instructor permission, to achieve a higher grade.

The course grade will be established using the better of the two following approximate weightings:

45% Sum of three best quizzes 55% All four quizzes

20% Laboratory work 20% Laboratory work

35% Final exam 25% Final exam

Dropping one of the quiz scores allows you to miss one quiz without penalty. Missing more than one quiz has serious consequences. Discuss this with the instructor before the quiz if the situation warrants it.

In assigning a course grade, the overall score for the lecture/recitation quizzes, the labs and the final exam will be calculated. Letter grades will be based roughly on the following percentages of the highest overall score achieved in this class:

A: 88-100% A-: 83-87% B+: 78-82% B: 73-77% B-: 68-72%

C+: 62-67% C: 56-61% C-: 50-55% D+: 45-49% D: 40-44%

The work that you submit in the quizzes, group problems and the final examination must be your own work and must follow the rules given for the particular examination. Any indication that you have received improper assistance will result in penalties ranging from a zero on the exam to expulsion from the University. We have been asked by the I. T. Dean to include the following statement for your information:

The Institute of Technology expects the highest standards of honesty and integrity in the academic performance of its students. Any act of scholastic dishonesty is regarded as a serious offense, which may result in expulsion from the University. The Institute of Technology defines scholastic dishonesty as submission of false records of academic achievement; cheating on assignments or examinations; plagiarizing; altering, forging, or misusing an academic record; taking, acquiring, or using test material without faculty permission; acting alone or in cooperation with another to obtain by dishonest means grades, honors, awards or professional endorsements. Aiding and abetting an act of dishonesty is considered a serious offense.

Office Hours: The lecturer and the TAs will be available for consultation time:

Prof. Courant: 231 Physics Mon and Tues, 1220 PM to 130 PM

Phone: 612 624 9361, E-mail: hans@physics.umn.edu

Please schedule consultation visits by e-mail or in person after lecture.

Ta’s: Physics 230 as scheduled. (Some consultation with the TAís may be possible during labs.)

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:34PM by Chad Sullivan

The syllabus is in the following file, please read. It may change as the term progresses, particularly in the suggested problems. Check for each new chapter.

Lecture-Exam schedule
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan

The following is an approximate lecture schedule: (week- chapter(# of lects)) 21 May- 12(3),21(1);28 May-21(1 1/2), 22(1/2);4 June-22(2 1/2),23(1 1/2); 11 June-23(1),24(3); 18 June-24 (1/2), 25 (2 1/2); 25 June-26(3),27(1); 2 July-27(1 1/2),28(1 1/2); 9 July-28(1 1/2),29(1 1/2); 16 July-29(1 1/2),30(2 1/2); 23 July-31(2),32(2);30 July-32(1/2), 33(2 1/2); 6 Aug- 33(1/2),34(3 1/2); 13 Aug-Grand review(2).

There will be four Quizzes,in class, on June 8 & 22, July 13, and Aug 3. NO MAKEUPS!! There will be two one-hour finals,in class, on Aug 15 and 17. NOTE: THE PREVIOUS QUIZ POSTINGS WERE ALL IN ERROR. THESE ARE THE CORRECTED ONES.

 HW-I Key
 HW-I Key
 HW-I Key
 HW-II Key1
 HW-II-Key2
 HW-II-Key3

Suggested problems
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan

Below are the problems strongly recommended for each chapter. They are not to hand in, but the next quiz will contain at least one problem very similar to these problems. Of course, you will do even better if you work some additional problems.

(Chapter-problems): 12-#8,15,29,36,47:::21-#21,29,40,55,67::: 22-#6,28,45,56,70:::23-#25,29,33,47.51,56:::24-#22,41,53,66,77,85,88 :::25-#7,19,25,37,39,54:::26-17,34,55,76,82,86:::27-#12,18,29,45,47,59::: 28-#7,19,25,43,52,59:::29-#9,21,29,42,44,63,69:::30-4,6,25,35,47,52,67::: 31-#8,17,18,25,26,37:::32-#18,33,50,51,57:::33-#9,32,58,76,93,94:::34-#11,19,38,49,68,74.

 Homework-Grading policy posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan HOMEWORK: I will assign two homework problems each week, to be posted on the news page. These are to be handed in each week at your Thursday recitation section. One of the problems will be graded (You will not know which one until after). Max will be 15 points for the graded problem, and 10 points for a good shot at the other. After your papers are returned I will post a key. GRADING POLICY: The quizzes will count 40% of your final score. I will count the quizzes two ways: 1)I will throw out the lowest of the four quizzes, or, 2) I will count all four. In each case I will normalize to 40% and give you the higher of the two. The finals will also count 40%. The lab will count 15%, and the HW, 5%. GRADE CUTS (APPROXIMATE): A > or = 85:::A- 80-84::: B+ 75-79::: B 70-74:::B- 65-69::: C+ 58-64:::C 54-57::: C- 50-53::: D+ 44-49::: D 39-43:::F < 39

 Office hours posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan My office hours will be 11:15 to 12:00, Tu and Wed in room 231 physics(or by appointment)

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus for 1302W.200 was updated on Sep 3rd to reflect the changed schedule of the final!

Untitled
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:32PM by Chad Sullivan

.

Untitled
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:32PM by Chad Sullivan

See attachment below.

Weekly Lab Schedule
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

 Office hours posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan Dr. Wynveen's office hours will be held Mondays 12:20-1:10 and Wednesdays 1:25-2:15 or by appointment. The location of the office hours will be posted on my office door (163 Physics).

 The syllabus posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:13PM by Chad Sullivan Please see the class CANVAS page for the most recent version of the syllabus.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:27PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

1302W.400 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Schedule
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

This is the lab schedule for the course. It is subject to change, but you will be notified ahead of time if this is the case.

New syllabus item
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:25PM by Chad Sullivan

Class Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:25PM by Chad Sullivan

Class Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:25PM by Chad Sullivan

Course Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:24PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:24PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:24PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Course Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

Version 2 - Updated the schedule to include a few lectures on Fridays, and eliminated gaps in the grading criteria. A few typos have been fixed, too.

Tentative syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus - 1302W.600
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:21PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:21PM by Chad Sullivan

1302W.400 Course Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:20PM by Chad Sullivan

Please peruse the syllabus which outlines the policies for the course, provides a schedule for the lecture and the laboratory, and lists important dates.

Note, items in this syllabus are subject to change. Any changes will be announced in class and/or updated on the syllabus.

1302.300 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:20PM by Chad Sullivan

Physics 1302.200 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:19PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:19PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:17PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus 1302W.100
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus (to be checked)
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:33PM by Chad Sullivan

1302.100 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:32PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:32PM by Chad Sullivan

syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:32PM by Chad Sullivan
 update includes Ch 34 suggested homework | Download posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:32PM

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:31PM by Chad Sullivan

Corrected Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:31PM by Chad Sullivan

The syllabus published here is a corrected version. However, it is possible that there still may be typos that I have missed. In the event that additional typos are discovered, I will correct them and the course will be governed by the corrected/amended version of the syllabus.

PLEASE NOTE THAT YOU MUST PRINT OUT, SIGN, AND TURN IN THE LAST PAGE OF THE SYLLABUS TO YOUR TA BEFORE YOU WILL BE ALLOWED TO TAKE ANY QUIZZES IN THE COURSE. This is to insure that everyone has read the entire syllabus.

New syllabus item
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:31PM by Chad Sullivan

The link below will take you to a pdf Version ofthe course syllabus. The current version is a draft version. I expect that there will be some changes and corrections made over the next week before a final version is posted. I have posted the draftr version to give everyone a sense of the course structure and expectations.

AT THIS TIME, DO NOT FILL OUT THE FORM ON THE LAST PAGE OF THE SYLLABUS!

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:31PM by Chad Sullivan

Note: Discussion and laboratory sessions will take place in the first week.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:30PM by Chad Sullivan

syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:30PM by Chad Sullivan

Preliminary Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:29PM by Chad Sullivan

Very Preliminary -- Items will definitely change!

# Introductory Physics for Science and Engineering II

## General Information

Welcome to Physics 1302W. This is the second semester of a two-semester introductory course in physics for students whose main interests are in the physical sciences and engineering. This semester is devoted to the study of electromagnetism and optics, and the many applications associated with these fields. The science of electromagnetism was formulated primarily during the 18th and 19th centuries by such luminaries as Gauss, Faraday, and Maxwell. The concepts they developed describe a wide variety of physical phenomena and underlie many of today's technologies. The material you learn in this course will be important to you throughout your working life in any science-related career. It will also help you to understand the physical world around you. In this course you will: (i) develop a solid understanding of how the real world works based on a very small number of fundamental principles of physics; (ii) learn to solve complex problems by applying the fundamental principles of physics both qualitatively and quantitatively; (iii) be able to decide on the applicability of principles and techniques; and (iv) learn how to communicate technical information in an organized and intelligible manner.

Instructor: Aaron Wynveen
Office: Physics 237
Phone: 626-6581
E-mail: wynveen@physics.umn.edu, but not a good idea with this many students. If you have a question, see me in person after class or during my office hours.
Office hours: My office hours are 10:10-11:00 on Mondays and Wednesdays or by appointment.
Tutorial room (137 Physics): Starting from January 24th, Teaching Assistants will be available at certain times during the week to answer your physics-related problems. Times will be posted outside room 137.

## Required Materials

The textbook used for this class is Paul A. Tipler and Gene Mosca: Physics for Scientists and Engineers, 6th edition, which can be found at http://bcs.whfreeman.com/tiplerphysics6e/

Important: It is strongly suggested that you purchase the textbook using the following procedure
1. Go to http://webassign.net
2. Select "I have a class key"
3. Enter the class key umn 5013 3649
5. (If required) For Institution Code, enter: umn
6. You are now enrolled in the WebAssign course and will be asked to purchase access to the WebAssign system. Select the option Purchase Access Online. (Note, if you are unsure about the course, you will have free access for the first 2 weeks of the semester, during which you can register and complete assignments, etc. without purchasing a code. Since the access cards cannot be returned and are nonrefundable, you may not want to purchase the access card right away.
7. Use a credit card to pay WebAssign \$25. This payment will give you one semester's access to both an electronic version of the textbook and the WebAssign homework system.
8. When you access the electronic version of the textbook, you will have the option of purchasing a printed version of the textbook for an additional 25 dollars plus about 6 dollars shipping. The publisher will ship the book directly to you.
In summary, a printed version of the text, an electronic version of the text and WebAssign will cost you about \$56, including shipping. In comparison, the printed version alone costs \$86.70 at Amazon. See the last page of this syllabus for more information.

You will also need the laboratory manual, entitled Physics for Science and Engineering Laboratory Manual-Mechanics Laboratory, current edition, and a lab journal (U of MN 2077-S). An Interwrite PRS RF Transponder unit ("clicker") will be required for this course. The lab manual, journal, and clicker can be purchased at the University Bookstore. Finally, a cheap, scientific calculator is required. Please do not use graphing calculators.

Supplementary Texts: Calculus will be used extensively in this course. If it is a few years since you have taken a calculus course, it would be a good idea to re-read the introductory parts of your old textbook. Several books have been written that offer help in the calculus topics relevant to introductory physics, for example: How to Ace Calculus by Adams, Thompson, and Hass, published by Freeman and Company; The Competent Problem Solver for Introductory Physics: Calculus Version, University of Minnesota, School of Physics and Astronomy; Mathematical Preparation for General Physics with Calculus by Davidson and Marion, published by W.B. Saunders Company; and So You Want to Take Physics by Cole, published by Saunders College Publishing.

## Class Times, Locations, and Important Dates

Group Quizzes (tentatively): 2.10, 3.3, 3.31, and 4.21 (Thursdays in the Discussion Sessions)
In-lecture Quizzes (tentatively): 2.11, 3.4, 4.1, and 4.22. Location to be determined.
Final Exam: Thursday, May 12, 6:30-9:30 pm. Location to be determined.
Lectures: M,T,W 9:05-9:55 in Phys 150 (Fridays are reserved for exams.)

Disc./Lab Sect.| TA | Disc. Time, Location | Lab Time, Location
201/202 | Tambe Norbert | Th 8:00, FordH 151 | Tu 10:10-12:05, Phys 155
203/204 | Dominick Rocco | Th 8:00, VinH 213 | Tu 12:20-2:15, Phys 154
207/208 | Alyssa Hamre | Th 8:00, AmundH 156 | W 12:20-2:15, Phys 154
209/210 | Ziran Wang | Th 8:00, LindH 302 | W 2:30-4:25, Phys 154
220/221 | Peter Koroteev | Th 9:05, STSS 117 | Th 10:10-12:05, Phys 154
222/223 | Dominick Rocco | Th 9:05, VinH 206 | Th 4:40-6:35, Phys 155
224/225 | Ziran Wang | Th 9:05, LindH 302 | Tu 12:20-2:15, Phys 155
226/227 | Tambe Norbert | Th 9:05, FordH 170 | Th 12:20-2:15, Phys 154
232/233 | Alyssa Hamre | Th 9:05, AmundH 124 | W 10:10-12:05, Phys 154

## Class Web Page

URL: https://www.physics.umn.edu/courses and select 1302W.200. You must log on using your University X.500 user name and password. The class web page will be the location for announcements regarding lectures, lab, homework, quizzes, and the final exam. Solutions to the homework and quizzes will be posted here. You can download, as a .pdf file, any material appearing on the class web page, including this Syllabus.

## The Class

While brisk and challenging, the pace of this course should allow you to understand the material in depth, even if you have not previously studied this subject. The course is structured so that each topic builds on those covered previously. Therefore it is important that you understand each topic as it is presented. If something is unclear, do not ignore it in the hope that "It won't be covered on the test". The topic that you do not understand now may turn out to be essential for the understanding of tomorrow's topic, which may in turn be essential for the understanding of next week's topic, etc. There are many sources of help: come to me after lecture, or during my office hours; ask your TA during Discussion Sessions or during office hours; ask your fellow students. Don't be passive. The difficulties will not clear up by themselves. It may require hard work to master some of the essential concepts of physics, but with enough practice, you will come to understand (and appreciate) even the most difficult concepts.

The lectures will follow the sequence of topics presented in the book. I will try to clarify issues that I think are possible sources of confusion, and to emphasize the essential physical concepts for each topic. Lecture demonstrations will show the applicability of the theory to real-life situations. Example problems will also be done during class to show you how to approach a problem. You will get far more out of each lecture if you have already read the relevant material in the textbook. A tentative schedule is presented below, showing the chapters to be covered each week.

Clicker: Nearly every class period, a clicker question will be asked and your answer will be recorded. A correct answer scores 2 points, an incorrect answer, 1 point, and no answer (absent), 0 points. You are allowed to miss 20% of the questions, i.e., your clicker grade will be based out of 80% of all the clicker questions. These, essentially, should be free points.

Homework: Each week, approximately 10 WebAssign problems will be assigned via the course website. These should be completed by the due date provided with the assignment. These are the minimum number of problems that you should do to be successful in this course. Some suggested (non-graded) problems from the book may also be assigned and solutions will be posted on the course website. Please attempt these problems before peering at the solutions. While you are working on the homework problems, you are encouraged to discuss them with your fellow students, and to seek help from all sources, such as utilizing the TA office hours in Phys 137. However, the WebAssign problems submitted for grading should be done by you alone.

Discussion Sessions: During the Discussion Session you will solve physics problems, working together in teams of 3-4 students. After the problem has been solved, students may be called to the board to discuss their answers. On the Thursdays preceding the Friday In-lecture Quizzes, the Discussion Session will be devoted to the "Group" portion of the quiz. Active participation in the Discussion Sessions is required for taking the Group Quizzes. Missing a discussion session without a valid excuse will result in a 5-point deduction from the group portion of the quiz.

## Laboratory Sessions

Because this course satisfies University requirements as a laboratory science class and as a writing intensive course, you must pass the laboratory (with a score of 60% or greater) to receive a passing grade in the course. The laboratory grade will be based on well-thought-out predictions, collaborative skills as evidenced by effective group work, and well-organized and clearly written technical reports.

You will write a total of five laboratory reports. The specific part of the laboratory for which you will write a report will be assigned to you by your instructor at the end of each laboratory topic (about every two-three weeks). Reports should be about 4 typed pages, including all necessary predictions, graphs, data tables, and calculations. Reports must be given to your laboratory instructor for grading no more than one week after they are assigned. Late reports will not be accepted. Graded reports will be returned to you no later than your next laboratory meeting. During the course of the semester, you will be allowed to resubmit one (and only one) report, excluding the final report, to achieve a higher grade. It must be given to your laboratory instructor within one week of the time the original report was returned to you.

Lab data is taken cooperatively, but you are responsible for writing your own reports. Copying lab reports can result in a failing grade for the course. Details of the laboratory grading scheme are in your laboratory manual and will be explained by your TA.

Read the relevant portions of the lab manual before attending a lab. Each lab has several components. Your TA will tell you which components to prepare each week. All the laboratory problems have sections called "Prediction" and "Warm-Up". Give your TA the predictions and the answers to the "Warm-Up" questions two days before your scheduled lab session.

Failure to participate in one laboratory will result in -20% of the grade of the following lab report (-40% if you miss 2 labs, etc.). Since the laboratory involves teamwork, no laboratory makeup will be allowed except in situations officially recognized by the University. In that case, the laboratory work must be made up by arrangement with your TA before your next scheduled laboratory period.

Clicker Questions: 5%
Homework: 10%
Laboratory: 15%
Scores of the three best quizzes: 45% (= 3 x 15%)
Final Exam: 25%

A: >= 90%; A-: < 90% or >= 85%;
B+: < 85% or >= 80%; B: < 80% or >= 75%; B-: < 75% or >= 70%;
C+: < 70% or >= 65%; C: < 65% or >= 60%; C-: < 60% or >= 55%;
D+: < 55% or >= 50% ; D: < 50% or >= 45%;
F: < 45% or Lab grade < 60%

Resolving grading disputes: If you are dissatisfied with a grade you have received for any component of the course, express your complaint in a well-written paragraph and give it to me along with the relevant papers. I will consider the issue and give you the result as soon as possible.

Individual quiz scores may be rescaled ("curved") at the end of the semester if deemed appropriate. You will be notified if this is the case.

## Legal Matters

Policy on Cheating, from the CSE student guide: "The College of Science and Engineering expects the highest standards of honesty and integrity in the academic performance of its students. Any act of scholastic dishonesty is regarded as a serious offense, which may result in expulsion. The College of Science and Engineering defines scholastic dishonesty as submission of false records of academic achievement; cheating on assignments or examinations; plagiarizing; altering, forging, or misusing an academic record; taking, acquiring, or using test materials without faculty permission; acting alone or in cooperation with another to obtain dishonestly grades, honors, awards, or professional endorsement. Aiding and abetting an act of scholastic dishonesty is also considered a serious offense."

Physics Department policy on Incompletes: "In order to receive an incomplete, you must have completed all portions of the course satisfactorily, including the labs, up to the date of the incomplete. An incomplete requires extraordinary circumstances as an excuse for not completing the course on time. It requires a written and signed agreement between the professor and the student, which is placed on file with the Physics Department. You cannot retake a major portion of the course through an incomplete."

## Announcements

It is occasionally necessary to modify the course schedule, including the dates of quizzes. Students are responsible for ALL announcements made during the lecture, Discussion Session or Laboratory Period. Every announcement will be posted on the "Class News" web page. Missing an announcement is not an acceptable excuse for missing a quiz or a course-related deadline. It is the responsibility of any student missing a lecture to determine what course material and/or announcements were missed.

THIS WILL DEFINITELY CHANGE

## Tentative Lecture/Laboratory Schedule

Week # (Mon. Date) | Text Chapters | Assigned Lab(s)
Week 1 (1.18) | Chap. 21 (E-charge/force) | CSEM
Week 2 (1.24) | Chaps. 21 and 22 (E-field) | Labs I.1,I.2
Week 3 (1.31) | Chaps. 22 and 11 (Gauss/Gravity) | Labs I.3-I.5 (Lab Report 1 assigned -- due following week)
Week 4 (2.7) | Chap. 11 (Gravity) Quiz Week | Review
Week 5 (2.14) | Chap. 23 (E-Potential) | Labs II.1-II.4
Week 6 (2.21) | Chap. 24 (Capacitance/Dielectrics) | Lab III.1
Week 7 (2.28) | Chap. 25 (Current) Quiz Week | Labs III.2-III.4 (Lab Report 2 assigned)
Week 8 (3.7) | Chap. 25 (Circuits) | LabIV.1-IV.3
Week 9 (3.14) | Spring Break |
Week 10 (3.21) | Chap. 26 (B-force) | Labs IV.4-IV.7
Week 11 (3.28) | Chaps. 27 (B-field/Ampere's Law) Quiz Week | Labs IV.8-IV.11 (Lab Report 3 assigned)
Week 12 (4.4) | Chaps. 27 and 28 (B-field in matter/Induction) | Labs V.1,V.7,V.8
Week 13 (4.11) | Chap. 28 (Induction) | Labs V.2,V.5,V.6 (Lab Report 4 assigned)
Week 14 (4.18) | Chap. 29 (AC circuits) Quiz Week | Labs VI.1-VI.4
Week 15 (4.25) | Chaps.29 and 30 (AC circuits/EM waves) | Labs VI.5,VI.6 (Lab Report 5 assigned)
Week 16 (5.2) | Chap. 30 (Review) | CSEM

________________________________________________________________
WEBASSIGN/TIPLER PHYSICS eBOOK PURCHASING FOR STUDENTS:

1) PRINT COPIES: If you choose, you may also purchase a printed copy of the text online for only \$25.00.
This offer ``Pops-Up'' on the eBook page once you have registered and logged into your eBook.

2) ACCESS CARDS: May be purchased in the bookstore if you prefer. If you are a scholarship student and wish to use scholarship funds, you must use this option.

You will need to register at WebAssign to gain access to your class online homework assignments and eBook. Go to http://webassign.net
--Select I HAVE A CLASS KEY in the log-in area.
--On the next screen, enter your Class Key and continue.
--For Institution Code, enter: umn

Select the option to Purchase Access Online.
--On the following screen, select your access level and proceed to checkout. The cost is \$25.00 per term.
--You will be asked to enter your credit card/paypal information to complete the transaction.
You may now access your WebAssign Course and eBook!

syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:29PM by Chad Sullivan

Course Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:29PM by Chad Sullivan

syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:29PM by Chad Sullivan

Small changes to the syllabus, posted 9/6/2011.
Quiz dates:
Sept 22,23
Oct 13,14
Nov 10,11
Dec 8,9

syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:29PM by Chad Sullivan

Small changes to the syllabus, 9/6/2011
Quiz dates:
Sept 22,23
Oct 13,14
Nov 10,11
Dec 8,9

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:28PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus changes Jan. 19, 2012

Course Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:28PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:28PM by Chad Sullivan
 Physics 1302, Spring 2012, Section 300 Syllabus | Download posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:28PM

1302W.200 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:27PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:27PM by Chad Sullivan

1302W.100 syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:27PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:27PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manuals
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:26PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:25PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

 1302 Lab Manual posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:24PM by Chad Sullivan The lab manual can be found here: https://zzz.physics.umn.edu/physlab/lab_manuals

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:24PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Physics 1302.300 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:23PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:22PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:21PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:21PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:20PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:20PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:19PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:19PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:18PM by Chad Sullivan

Tenative Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:18PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:17PM by Chad Sullivan

Physics 1302.300 Spring 2016 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:17PM by Chad Sullivan

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:17PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access isn't available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.

Tentative 1302 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:16PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:16PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:16PM by Chad Sullivan

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:15PM by Chad Sullivan

Physics 1302.300 Spring 2017 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:14PM by Chad Sullivan
 Physics 1302.300 Spring 2017 Welcome Letter | Download posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:14PM

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:14PM by Chad Sullivan

Tentative 1302 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:14PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is a tentative syllabus, which includes course policies, important dates, and a course schedule.

Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:13PM by Chad Sullivan

Physics 1302W.400 Spring 2018 Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:12PM by Chad Sullivan

Latest Syllabus
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:12PM by Chad Sullivan

Latest Syllabus

Lab Manual
posted 8-Apr-2019 at 12:12PM by Chad Sullivan

Below is the most current lab manual for this course. When printing, refer to the course syllabus for a list of scheduled labs, or consult with your TA, to ensure that you print the pages necessary for your assigned lab problems.

It is suggested that you save a copy to your personal device in case web access is not available. Sending and saving the file to your email account might be helpful also.

If at any time you find errors, typos or issues with the lab material, please send an email to labhelp@physics.umn.edu detailing the problem.