Alignment: Cutnell & Johnson • Physics • Eleventh Edition

Table of Contents

  • 1 Introduction and Mathematical Concepts
    • 1.1 The Nature of Physics
    • 1.2 Units
    • 1.3 The Role of Units in Problem Solving
    • 1.4 Trigonometry
    • 1.5 Scalars and Vectors
    • 1.6 Vector Addition and Subtraction
    • 1.7 The Components of a Vector
    • 1.8 Addition of Vectors by Means of Components
  • 2 Kinematics in One Dimension
    • 2.1 Displacement
    • 2.2 Speed and Velocity
    • 2.3 Acceleration
    • 2.4 Equations of Kinematics for Constant Acceleration
    • 2.5 Applications of the Equations of Kinematics
    • 2.6 Freely Falling Bodies
    • 2.7 Graphical Analysis of Velocity and Acceleration
  • 3 Kinematics in Two Dimensions
    • 3.1 Displacement, Velocity, and Acceleration
    • 3.2 Equations of Kinematics in Two Dimensions
    • 3.3 Projectile Motion
    • 3.4 Relative Velocity
  • 4 Forces and Newton’s Laws of Motion
    • 4.1 The Concepts of Force and Mass
    • 4.2 Newton’s First Law of Motion
    • 4.3 Newton’s Second Law of Motion
    • 4.4 The Vector Nature of Newton’s Second Law of Motion
    • 4.5 Newton’s Third Law of Motion
    • 4.6 Types of Forces: An Overview
    • 4.7 The Gravitational Force
    • 4.8 The Normal Force
    • 4.9 Static and Kinetic Frictional Forces
    • 4.10 The Tension Force
    • 4.11 Equilibrium Applications of Newton’s Laws of Motion
    • 4.12 Nonequilibrium Applications of Newton’s Laws of Motion
  • 5 Dynamics of Uniform Circular Motion
    • 5.1 Uniform Circular Motion
    • 5.2 Centripetal Acceleration
    • 5.3 Centripetal Force
    • 5.4 Banked Curves
    • 5.5 Satellites in Circular Orbits
    • 5.6 Apparent Weightlessness and Artificial Gravity
    • 5.7 Vertical Circular Motion
  • 6 Work and Energy
    • 6.1 Work Done by a Constant Force
    • 6.2 The Work-Energy Theorem and Kinetic Energy
    • 6.3 Gravitational Potential Energy
    • 6.4 Conservative versus Nonconservative Forces
    • 6.5 The Conservation of Mechanical Energy
    • 6.6 Nonconservative Forces and the Work-Energy Theorem
    • 6.7 Power
    • 6.8 Other Forms of Energy and the Conservation of Energy
    • 6.9 Work Done by a Variable Force
  • 7 Impulse and Momentum
    • 7.1 The Impulse-Momentum Theorem
    • 7.2 The Principle of Conservation of Linear Momentum
    • 7.3 Collisions in One Dimension
    • 7.4 Collisions in Two Dimensions
    • 7.5 Center of Mass
  • 8 Rotational Kinematics
    • 8.1 Rotational Motion and Angular Displacement
    • 8.2 Angular Velocity and Angular Acceleration
    • 8.3 The Equations of Rotational Kinematics
    • 8.4 Angular Variables and Tangential Variables
    • 8.5 Centripetal Acceleration and Tangential Acceleration
    • 8.6 Rolling Motion
    • 8.7 The Vector Nature of Angular Variables
  • 9 Rotational Dynamics
    • 9.1 The Action of Forces and Torques on Rigid Objects
    • 9.2 Rigid Objects in Equilibrium
    • 9.3 Center of Gravity
    • 9.4 Newton’s Second Law for Rotational Motion about a Fixed Axis
    • 9.5 Rotational Work and Energy
    • 9.6 Angular Momentum
  • 10 Simple Harmonic Motion and Elasticity
    • 10.1 The Ideal Spring and Simple Harmonic Motion
    • 10.2 Simple Harmonic Motion and the Reference Circle
    • 10.3 Energy and Simple Harmonic Motion
    • 10.4 The Pendulum
    • 10.5 Damped Harmonic Motion
    • 10.6 Driven Harmonic Motion and Resonance
    • 10.7 Elastic Deformation
    • 10.8 Stress, Strain, and Hooke’s Law
  • 11 Fluids
    • 11.1 Mass Density
    • 11.2 Pressure
    • 11.3 Pressure and Depth in a Static Fluid
    • 11.4 Pressure Gauges
    • 11.5 Pascal’s Principle
    • 11.6 Archimedes’ Principle
    • 11.7 Fluids in Motion
    • 11.8 The Equation of Continuity
    • 11.9 Bernoulli’s Equation
    • 11.10 Applications of Bernoulli’s Equation
    • 11.11 Viscous Flow
  • 12 Temperature and Heat
    • 12.1 Common Temperature Scales
    • 12.2 The Kelvin Temperature Scale
    • 12.3 Thermometers
    • 12.4 Linear Thermal Expansion
    • 12.5 Volume Thermal Expansion
    • 12.6 Heat and Internal Energy
    • 12.7 Heat and Temperature Change: Specific Heat Capacity
    • 12.8 Heat and Phase Change: Latent Heat
    • 12.9 Equilibrium between Phases of Matter
    • 12.10 Humidity
  • 13 The Transfer of Heat
    • 13.1 Convection
    • 13.2 Conduction
    • 13.3 Radiation
    • 13.4 Applications
  • 14 The Ideal Gas Law and Kinetic Theory
    • 14.1 Molecular Mass, the Mole, and Avogadro’s Number
    • 14.2 The Ideal Gas Law
    • 14.3 Kinetic Theory of Gases
    • 14.4 Diffusion
  • 15 Thermodynamics
    • 15.1 Thermodynamic Systems and Their Surroundings
    • 15.2 The Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics
    • 15.3 The First Law of Thermodynamics
    • 15.4 Thermal Processes
    • 15.5 Thermal Processes Using an Ideal Gas
    • 15.6 Specific Heat Capacities
    • 15.7 The Second Law of Thermodynamics
    • 15.8 Heat Engines
    • 15.9 Carnot’s Principle and the Carnot Engine
    • 15.10 Refrigerators, Air Conditioners, and Heat Pumps
    • 15.11 Entropy
    • 15.12 The Third Law of Thermodynamics
  • 16 Waves and Sound
    • 16.1 The Nature of Waves
    • 16.2 Periodic Waves
    • 16.3 The Speed of a Wave on a String
    • 16.4 The Mathematical Description of a Wave
    • 16.5 The Nature of Sound
    • 16.6 The Speed of Sound
    • 16.7 Sound Intensity
    • 16.8 Decibels
    • 16.9 The Doppler Effect
    • 16.10 Applications of Sound in Medicine
    • 16.11 The Sensitivity of the Human Ear
  • 17 The Principle of Linear Superposition and Interference Phenomena
    • 17.1 The Principle of Linear Superposition
    • 17.2 Constructive and Destructive Interference of Sound Waves
    • 17.3 Diffraction
    • 17.4 Beats
    • 17.5 Transverse Standing Waves
    • 17.6 Longitudinal Standing Waves
    • 17.7 Complex Sound Waves
  • 18 Electric Forces and Electric Fields
    • 18.1 The Origin of Electricity
    • 18.2 Charged Objects and the Electric Force
    • 18.3 Conductors and Insulators
    • 18.4 Charging by Contact and by Induction
    • 18.5 Coulomb’s Law
    • 18.6 The Electric Field
    • 18.7 Electric Field Lines
    • 18.8 The Electric Field inside a Conductor: Shielding
    • 18.9 Gauss’ Law
    • 18.10 Copiers and Computer Printers
  • 19 Electric Potential Energy and the Electric Potential
    • 19.1 Potential Energy
    • 19.2 The Electric Potential Difference
    • 19.3 The Electric Potential Difference Created by Point Charges
    • 19.4 Equipotential Surfaces and Their Relation to the Electric Field
    • 19.5 Capacitors and Dielectrics
    • 19.6 Biomedical Applications of Electric Potential Differences
  • 20 Electric Circuits
    • 20.1 Electromotive Force and Current
    • 20.2 Ohm’s Law
    • 20.3 Resistance and Resistivity
    • 20.4 Electric Power
    • 20.5 Alternating Current
    • 20.6 Series Wiring
    • 20.7 Parallel Wiring
    • 20.8 Circuits Wired Partially in Series and Partially in Parallel
    • 20.9 Internal Resistance
    • 20.10 Kirchhoff’s Rules
    • 20.11 The Measurement of Current and Voltage
    • 20.12 Capacitors in Series and in Parallel
    • 20.13 𝘙𝘊 Circuits
    • 20.14 Safety and the Physiological Effects of Current
  • 21 Magnetic Forces and Magnetic Fields
    • 21.1 Magnetic Fields
    • 21.2 The Force That a Magnetic Field Exerts on a Moving Charge
    • 21.3 The Motion of a Charged Particle in a Magnetic Field
    • 21.4 The Mass Spectrometer
    • 21.5 The Force on a Current in a Magnetic Field
    • 21.6 The Torque on a Current-Carrying Coil
    • 21.7 Magnetic Fields Produced by Currents
    • 21.8 Ampère’s Law
    • 21.9 Magnetic Materials
  • 22 Electromagnetic Induction
    • 22.1 Induced Emf and Induced Current
    • 22.2 Motional Emf
    • 22.3 Magnetic Flux
    • 22.4 Faraday’s Law of Electromagnetic Induction
    • 22.5 Lenz’s Law
    • 22.6 Applications of Electromagnetic Induction to the Reproduction of Sound
    • 22.7 The Electric Generator
    • 22.8 Mutual Inductance and Self-Inductance
    • 22.9 Transformers
  • 23 Alternating Current Circuits
    • 23.1 Capacitors and Capacitive Reactance
    • 23.2 Inductors and Inductive Reactance
    • 23.3 Circuits Containing Resistance, Capacitance, and Inductance
    • 23.4 Resonance in Electric Circuits
    • 23.5 Semiconductor Devices
  • 24 Electromagnetic Waves
    • 24.1 The Nature of Electromagnetic Waves
    • 24.2 The Electromagnetic Spectrum
    • 24.3 The Speed of Light
    • 24.4 The Energy Carried by Electromagnetic Waves
    • 24.5 The Doppler Effect and Electromagnetic Waves
    • 24.6 Polarization
  • 25 The Reflection of Light: Mirrors
    • 25.1 Wave Fronts and Rays
    • 25.2 The Reflection of Light
    • 25.3 The Formation of Images by a Plane Mirror
    • 25.4 Spherical Mirrors
    • 25.5 The Formation of Images by Spherical Mirrors
    • 25.6 The Mirror Equation and the Magnification Equation
  • 26 The Refraction of Light: Lenses and Optical Instruments
    • 26.1 The Index of Refraction
    • 26.2 Snell’s Law and the Refraction of Light
    • 26.3 Total Internal Reflection
    • 26.4 Polarization and the Reflection and Refraction of Light
    • 26.5 The Dispersion of Light: Prisms and Rainbows
    • 26.6 Lenses
    • 26.7 The Formation of Images by Lenses
    • 26.8 The Thin-Lens Equation and the Magnification Equation
    • 26.9 Lenses in Combination
    • 26.10 The Human Eye
    • 26.11 Angular Magnification and the Magnifying Glass
    • 26.12 The Compound Microscope
    • 26.13 The Telescope
    • 26.14 Lens Aberrations
  • 27 Interference and the Wave Nature of Light
    • 27.1 The Principle of Linear Superposition
    • 27.2 Young’s Double-Slit Experiment
    • 27.3 Thin-Film Interference
    • 27.4 The Michelson Interferometer
    • 27.5 Diffraction
    • 27.6 Resolving Power
    • 27.7 The Diffraction Grating
    • 27.8 Compact Discs, Digital Video Discs, and the Use of Interference
    • 27.9 X-Ray Diffraction
  • 28 Special Relativity
    • 28.1 Events and Inertial Reference Frames
    • 28.2 The Postulates of Special Relativity
    • 28.3 The Relativity of Time: Time Dilation
    • 28.4 The Relativity of Length: Length Contraction
    • 28.5 Relativistic Momentum
    • 28.6 The Equivalence of Mass and Energy
    • 28.7 The Relativistic Addition of Velocities
  • 29 Particles and Waves
    • 29.1 The Wave-Particle Duality
    • 29.2 Blackbody Radiation and Planck’s Constant
    • 29.3 Photons and the Photoelectric Effect
    • 29.4 The Momentum of a Photon and the Compton Effect
    • 29.5 The De Broglie Wavelength and the Wave Nature of Matter
    • 29.6 The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle
  • 30 The Nature of the Atom
    • 30.1 Rutherford Scattering and the Nuclear Atom
    • 30.2 Line Spectra
    • 30.3 The Bohr Model of the Hydrogen Atom
    • 30.4 De Broglie’s Explanation of Bohr’s Assumption about Angular Momentum
    • 30.5 The Quantum Mechanical Picture of the Hydrogen Atom
    • 30.6 The Pauli Exclusion Principle and the Periodic Table of the Elements
    • 30.7 X-Rays
    • 30.8 The Laser
    • 30.9 Medical Applications of the Laser
    • 30.10 Holography
  • 31 Nuclear Physics and Radioactivity
    • 31.1 Nuclear Structure
    • 31.2 The Strong Nuclear Force and the Stability of the Nucleus
    • 31.3 The Mass Defect of the Nucleus and Nuclear Binding Energy
    • 31.4 Radioactivity
    • 31.5 The Neutrino
    • 31.6 Radioactive Decay and Activity
    • 31.7 Radioactive Dating
    • 31.8 Radioactive Decay Series
    • 31.9 Radiation Detectors
  • 32 Ionizing Radiation, Nuclear Energy, and Elementary Particles
    • 32.1 Biological Effects of Ionizing Radiation
    • 32.2 Induced Nuclear Reactions
    • 32.3 Nuclear Fission
    • 32.4 Nuclear Reactors
    • 32.5 Nuclear Fusion
    • 32.6 Elementary Particles
    • 32.7 Cosmology

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