Fundamentals of Physics

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John Wiley & Sons, 13 авг. 2013 г. - Всего страниц: 1232
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The 10th edition of Halliday, Resnick and Walkers Fundamentals of Physics provides the perfect solution for teaching a 2 or 3 semester calculus-based physics course, providing instructors with a tool by which they can teach students how to effectively read scientific material, identify fundamental concepts, reason through scientific questions, and solve quantitative problems. The 10th edition builds upon previous editions by offering new features designed to better engage students and support critical thinking. These include NEW Video Illustrations that bring the subject matter to life, NEW Vector Drawing Questions that test students conceptual understanding, and additional multimedia resources (videos and animations) that provide an alternative pathway through the material for those who struggle with reading scientific exposition.

WileyPLUS sold separately from text.

 

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Содержание

U M E 1 1 Measurement
1
Motion Along a Straight Line
2
The International System of Units 2
56
Significant Figures and Decimal Places 4 12 TIME 5 Time 5 4Motion in Two and Three Dimensions
62
Average Acceleration and Instantaneous Acceleration
68
Vectors
69
Motion in Two and Three Dimensions
70
Instantaneous Velocity and Speed 18 46 RELATIVE MOTION IN ONE DIMENSION
78
REVIEW SUMMARY 622 QUESTIONS 623 PROBLEMS
624
22Electric Fields
630
The Electric Field Due to an Electric Dipole
636
A Dipole in an Electric Field
648
23Gauss Law
659
Gauss Law and Coulombs Law
666
REVIEW SUMMARY 677 QUESTIONS 677 PROBLEMS
679
24Electric Potential
685

A Special Case 23
94
What Is Physics? 40
102
vi
108
REVIEW SUMMARY 114 QUESTIONS 114 PROBLEMS
116
6Force and MotionII
124
REVIEW SUMMARY 138 QUESTIONS 139 PROBLEMS
140
CONTENTS
142
Kinetic Energy and Work
149
Work Done by the Gravitational Force
156
CONTENTS
157
REVIEW SUMMARY 168 QUESTIONS 169 PROBLEMS
170
8Potential Energy and Conservation of Energy
177
Work Done on a System by an External Force
192
REVIEW SUMMARY 199 QUESTIONS 200 PROBLEMS
202
9Center of Mass and Linear Momentum
214
The Linear Momentum of a System of Particles
225
Inelastic Collisions in One Dimension
234
REVIEW SUMMARY 243 QUESTIONS 245 PROBLEMS
246
10Rotation
257
Are Angular Quantities Vectors?
264
Rolling Torque and Angular Momentum
295
Equilibrium and Elasticity
327
Calculating the Rotational Inertia 273 122 SOME EXAMPLES OF STATIC EQUILIBRIUM
332
107 NEWTONS SECOND LAW FOR ROTATION 279 123 ELASTICITY
338
Newtons Second Law for Rotation 279 REVIEW SUMMARY 343 QUESTIONS 343 PROBLEMS
345
Work and Rotational Kinetic Energy 282 13Gravitation
354
The Kinetic Energy of Rolling 298 Gravitation Near Earths Surface
360
REVIEW SUMMARY 376 QUESTIONS 377 PROBLEMS
378
The Angular Momentum of a Rigid Body Rotating About a Fixed Axis 311
386
Oscillations
413
WavesI
444
Ideal Fluids in Motion 398 The Equation of Continuity 399 147 BERNOULLISEQUATION 401 Bernoullis Equation 401 REVIEW SUMMARY 40...
462
15Oscillations 413
472
Energy in Simple Harmonic Motion 421 172 TRAVELING SOUND WAVES
482
174INTENSITY AND SOUND LEVEL
488
Forced Oscillations and Resonance 432
498
REVIEW SUMMARY 504 QUESTIONS 505 PROBLEMS
506
16WavesI 444
514
Temperature and Heat
523
The First Law of Thermodynamics
531
REVIEW SUMMARY 538 PROBLEMS
540
19The Kinetic Theory of Gases
549
The Distribution of Molecular Speeds
561
A Hint of Quantum Theory
570
REVIEW SUMMARY 575 QUESTIONS 576 PROBLEMS
577
20Entropy and the Second Law of Thermodynamics
583
Appendices Answers to Checkpoints and OddNumbered Questions and Problems Index v
585
Refrigerators
596
REVIEW SUMMARY 602 QUESTIONS 603 PROBLEMS
604
U M E 2
609
What Is Physics? 610 Electric Charge 610 Conductors and Insulators
612
Calculating the Potential from the Field
691
REVIEW SUMMARY 707 QUESTIONS 708 PROBLEMS
710
25Capacitance
717
Capacitors in Parallel and in Series
724
An Atomic View
733
REVIEW SUMMARY 738 QUESTIONS 738 PROBLEMS
739
26Currentand Resistance
745
Resistance and Resistivity
753
Semiconductors
762
27Circuits
771
Potential Difference Between Two Points
777
RC Circuits
789
28Magnetic Fields
803
Cyclotrons and Synchrotrons
818
The Magnetic Dipole Moment
825
29Magnetic Fields Due to Currents
836
30Induction and Inductance
864
Induced Electric Fields
875
REVIEW SUMMARY 893 QUESTIONS 893 PROBLEMS
895
31Electromagnetic Oscillations and Alternating Current
903
Alternating Current
913
REVIEW SUMMARY 933 QUESTIONS 934 PROBLEMS
935
32Maxwells Equations Magnetism of Matter
941
Displacement Current
947
Magnetic Materials
956
REVIEW SUMMARY 964 QUESTIONS 965 PROBLEMS
967
Electromagnetic Waves
972
Maxwells Rainbow
973
Reflection and Refraction
991
Polarization by Reflection
998
34Images
1010
REVIEW SUMMARY 1036 QUESTIONS 1037 PROBLEMS
1038
35Interference
1047
Youngs Interference Experiment
1054
Intensity in DoubleSlit Interference
1060
Michelsons Interferometer
1071
36Diffraction
1081
Intensity in SingleSlit Diffraction Quantitatively
1088
Diffraction by a Double Slit
1095
REVIEW SUMMARY 1107 QUESTIONS 1107 PROBLEMS
1108
37Relativity
1116
Some Consequences of the Lorentz Equations
1131
A New Look at Momentum
1138
REVIEW SUMMARY 1143 PROBLEMS
1144
APPENDICES
A-1
E Mathematical Formulas
A-9
G Periodic Table of The Elements A15
A-15
INDEX
I-1
Photons and Matter Waves 39 More About Matter Waves 40 All About Atoms 41 Conduction of Electricity in Solids 42 Nuclear Physics 43 Energy f...
I-14
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David Halliday is associated with the University of Pittsburgh as Professor Emeritus. As department chair in 1960, he and Robert Resnick collaborated on Physics for Students of Science and Engineering and then on Fundamentals of Physics. Fundamentals is currently in its eighth edition and has since been handed over from Halliday and Resnick to Jearl Walker. Dr. Halliday is retired and resides in Seattle.

Robert Resnick is professor emeritus at Rensselaer and the former Edward P. Hamilton Distinguished Professor of Science Education, 1974-93. Together with his co-author David Halliday, he revolutionized physics education with their now famous textbook on general physics, still one of the most highly regarded texts in the field today.

Jearl Walker, professor of physics at Cleveland State University, received his BS in physics from MIT in 1967 and his PhD in physics from University of Maryland in 1973. His book The Flying Circus of Physics was published 30 years ago, has been translated into at least 10 languages, and is still being sold world wide. For 16 years he toured his Flying Circus talk throughout the U.S. and Canada, introducing such physics stunts as the bed-of-nails demonstration and the walking-on-hot-coals demonstration to countless physics teachers, who then proceeded to hurt themselves when they repeated the stunts in their own classrooms. These talks led to his PBS television show Kinetic Karnival which ran nationally for years and which earned an Emmy.

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