College Physics 2nd edition

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Alan Giambattista, Betty M. Richardson, and Robert C. Richardson
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Education


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  • Chapter 1: Introduction
    • 1.1: Why Study Physics?
    • 1.2: Talking Physics
    • 1.3: The Use of Mathematics (8)
    • 1.4: Scientific Notation and Significant Figures (6)
    • 1.5: Units (9)
    • 1.6: Dimensional Analysis (2)
    • 1.7: Problem Solving Techniques
    • 1.8: Approximation (4)
    • 1.9: Graphs (5)
    • 1: Comprehensive Problems (13)
    • 1: Test Bank

  • Chapter 2: Force
    • 2.1: Force (2)
    • 2.2: Net Force (3)
    • 2.3: Inertia and Equilibrium: Newton's First Law of Motion (3)
    • 2.4: Vector Addition Using Components (5)
    • 2.5: Interaction Pairs: Newton's Third Law of Motion 31-38] (4)
    • 2.6: Gravitational Forces (5)
    • 2.7: Contact Forces (5)
    • 2.8: Tension (6)
    • 2.9: Fundamental Forces (3)
    • 2: Comprehensive Problems (4)
    • 3: Test Bank

  • Chapter 3: Acceleration and Newton's Second Law of Motion
    • 3.1: Position and Displacement (4)
    • 3.2: Velocity (8)
    • 3.3: Newton's Second Law of Motion (8)
    • 3.4: Applying Newton's Second Law (11)
    • 3.5: Velocity is Relative; Reference Frames (8)
    • 3: Comprehensive Problems (10)
    • 3: Test Bank

  • Chapter 4: Motion with a Changing Velocity
    • 4.1: Motion Along a Line Due to a Constant Net Force (10)
    • 4.2: Visualizing Motion Along a Line with Constant Acceleration (6)
    • 4.3: Free Fall (12)
    • 4.4: Motion of Projectiles (10)
    • 4.5: Apparent Weight (8)
    • 4.6: Air Resistance (5)
    • 4: Comprehensive Problems (11)

  • Chapter 5: Circular Motion
    • 5.1: Description of Uniform Circular Motion (8)
    • 5.2: Radial Acceleration (8)
    • 5.3: Unbanked and Banked Curves (10)
    • 5.4: Circular Orbits of Satellites and Planets (9)
    • 5.5: Nonuniform Circular Motion (4)
    • 5.6: Tangential and Angular Acceleration (11)
    • 5.7: Apparent Weight and Artificial Gravity (7)
    • 5: Comprehensive Problems (16)
    • 5: Test Bank

  • Chapter 6: Conservation of Energy
    • 6.1: The Law of Conservation of Energy
    • 6.2: Work Done by a Constant Force (9)
    • 6.3: Kinetic Energy (9)
    • 6.4: Gravitational Potential Energy (1) (9)
    • 6.5: Gravitational Potential Energy (2) (7)
    • 6.6: Work Done by Variable Forces: Hooke's Law (5)
    • 6.7: Elastic Potential Energy (5)
    • 6.8: Power (10)
    • 6: Comprehensive Problems (13)
    • 6: Test Bank

  • Chapter 7: Linear Momentum
    • 7.1: A Vector Conservation Law
    • 7.2: Momentum (17)
    • 7.3: The Impulse-Momentum Theorem
    • 7.4: Conservation of Momentum (9)
    • 7.5: Center of Mass (12)
    • 7.6: Motion of the Center of Mass
    • 7.7: Collisions in One Dimension (17)
    • 7.8: Collisions in Two Dimensions (14)
    • 7: Comprehensive Problems (24)

  • Chapter 8: Torque and Angular Momentum
    • 8.1: Rotational Kinetic Energy and Rotational Inertia (6)
    • 8.2: Torque (10)
    • 8.3: Work Done by a Torque (3)
    • 8.4: Equilibrium Revisited (11)
    • 8.5: Equilibrium in the Human Body (4)
    • 8.6: Rotational Form of Newton's Second Law (8)
    • 8.7: The Motion of Rolling Objects (5)
    • 8.8: Angular Momentum (8)
    • 8.9: The Vector Nature of Angular Momentum (2)
    • 8: Comprehensive Problems (6)
    • 8: Test Bank

  • Chapter 9: Fluids
    • 9.1: States of Matter
    • 9.2: Pressure (6)
    • 9.3: Pascal's Principle (5)
    • 9.4: The Effect of Gravity on Fluid Pressure (8)
    • 9.5: Measuring Pressure (7)
    • 9.6: Archimedes' Principle (10)
    • 9.7: Fluid Flow (10)
    • 9.8: Bernoulli's Equation
    • 9.9: Viscosity (4)
    • 9.10: Viscous Drag (5)
    • 9.11: Surface Tension (2)
    • 9: Comprehensive Problems (16)

  • Chapter 10: Elasticity and Oscillations
    • 10.1: Elastic Deformations of Solids
    • 10.2: Hooke's Law for Tensile and Compressive Forces (8)
    • 10.3: Beyond Hooke's Law (8)
    • 10.4: Shear and Volume Deformations (7)
    • 10.5: Simple Harmonic Motion (18)
    • 10.6: The Period and Frequency for SHM
    • 10.7: Graphical Analysis of SHM (3)
    • 10.8: The Pendulum (12)
    • 10.9: Damped Oscillations (3)
    • 10.10: Forced Oscillations and Resonance
    • 10: Comprehensive Problems (11)

  • Chapter 11: Waves
    • 11.1: Waves and Energy Transport (5)
    • 11.2: Transverse and Longitudinal Waves
    • 11.3: Speed of Transverse Waves on a String (4)
    • 11.4: Periodic Waves (5)
    • 11.5: Mathematical Description of a Wave (7)
    • 11.6: Graphing Waves (3)
    • 11.7: Principle of Superposition (3)
    • 11.8: Reflection and Refraction (4)
    • 11.9: Interference and Diffraction (3)
    • 11.10: Standing Waves (9)
    • 11: Comprehensive Problems (8)
    • 11: Test Bank

  • Chapter 12: Sound
    • 12.1: Sound Waves
    • 12.2: The Speed of Sound Waves (7)
    • 12.3: Amplitude and Intensity of Sound Waves (8)
    • 12.4: Standing Sound Waves (10)
    • 12.5: Timbre
    • 12.6: The Human Ear
    • 12.7: Beats (3)
    • 12.8: The Doppler Effect (6)
    • 12.9: Shock Waves (2)
    • 12.10: Echolocation and Medical Imaging (7)
    • 12: Comprehensive Problems (9)

  • Chapter 13: Temperature and the Ideal Gas
    • 13.1: Temperature
    • 13.2: Temperature Scales (4)
    • 13.3: Thermal Expansion of Solids and Liquids (15)
    • 13.4: Molecular Picture of a Gas (8)
    • 13.5: Absolute Temperature and the Ideal Gas Law (16)
    • 13.6: Kinetic Theory of the Ideal Gas (9)
    • 13.7: Temperature and Reaction Rates (1)
    • 13.8: Collisions Between Gas Molecules (2)
    • 13: Comprehensive Problems (16)
    • 13: Test Bank

  • Chapter 14: Heat
    • 14.1: Internal Energy (7)
    • 14.2: Heat (19)
    • 14.3: Heat Capacity and Specific Heat
    • 14.4: Specific Heat of Ideal Gases (4)
    • 14.5: Phase Transitions (17)
    • 14.6: Thermal Conduction (12)
    • 14.7: Thermal Convection (3)
    • 14.8: Thermal Radiation (11)
    • 14: Comprehensive Problems (16)

  • Chapter 15: Thermodynamics
    • 15.1: The First Law of Thermodynamics (8)
    • 15.2: Thermodynamic Processes
    • 15.3: Thermodynamic Processes for an Ideal Gas
    • 15.4: Reversible and Irreversible Processes
    • 15.5: Heat Engines (8)
    • 15.6: Refrigerators and Heat Pumps
    • 15.7: Reversible Engines and Heat Pumps (17)
    • 15.8: Details of the Carnot Cycle
    • 15.9: Entropy (8)
    • 15.10: Statistical Interpretation of Entropy 59-67] (7)
    • 15.11: The Third Law of Thermodynamics
    • 15: Comprehensive Problems (20)

  • Chapter 16: Electric Forces and Fields
    • 16.1: Electric Charge (4)
    • 16.2: Electrical Conductors and Insulators
    • 16.3: Coulomb's Law (10)
    • 16.4: The Electric Field (9)
    • 16.5: Motion of a Point Charge in a Uniform Electric Field (4)
    • 16.6: Conductors in Electrostatic Equilibrium (4)
    • 16.7: Gauss's Law for Electric Fields (5)
    • 16: Comprehensive Problems (14)
    • 16: Test Bank

  • Chapter 17: Electric Potential
    • 17.1: Electric Potential Energy (7)
    • 17.2: Electric Potential (9)
    • 17.3: The Relationship Between Electric Field and Potential (6)
    • 17.4: Conservation of Energy for Moving Charges (5)
    • 17.5: Capacitors (8)
    • 17.6: Dielectrics (6)
    • 17.7: Energy Stored in a Capacitor (10)
    • 17: Comprehensive Problems (22)
    • 17: Test Bank

  • Chapter 18: Electric Current and Circuits
    • 18.1: Electric Current (5)
    • 18.2: Emf and Circuits (2)
    • 18.3: Microscopic View of Current in a Metal: The Free-Electron Model (4)
    • 18.4: Resistance and Resistivity (6)
    • 18.5: Kirchhoff's Rules
    • 18.6: Series and Parallel Circuits (6)
    • 18.7: Circuit Analysis Using Kirchhoff's Rules (2)
    • 18.8: Power and Energy in Circuits (6)
    • 18.9: Measuring Currents and Voltages (3)
    • 18.10: RC Circuits (5)
    • 18.11: Electrical Safety (1)
    • 18: Comprehensive Problems (12)
    • 18: Test Bank

  • Chapter 19: Magnetic Forces and Fields
    • 19.1: Magnetic Fields
    • 19.2: Magnetic Force on a Point Charge (6)
    • 19.3: Charged Particle Moving Perpendicularly to a Uniform Magnetic Field (5)
    • 19.4: Motion of a Charged Particle in a Uniform Magnetic Field: General
    • 19.5: A Charged Particle in Crossed and Fields (6)
    • 19.6: Magnetic Force on a Current-Carrying Wire (5)
    • 19.7: Torque on a Current Loop (4)
    • 19.8: Magnetic Field Due to an Electric Current (7)
    • 19.9: Ampre's Law
    • 19.10: Magnetic Materials (2)
    • 19: Comprehensive Problems (16)
    • 19: Test Bank

  • Chapter 20: Electromagnetic Induction
    • 20.1: Motional Emf (4)
    • 20.2: Electric Generators
    • 20.3: Faraday's Law (8)
    • 20.4: Lenz's Law
    • 20.5: Back Emf in a Motor (3)
    • 20.6: Transformers (7)
    • 20.7: Eddy Currents
    • 20.8: Induced Electric Fields
    • 20.9: Mutual- and Self-Inductance (7)
    • 20.10: LR Circuits (7)
    • 20: Comprehensive Problems (12)

  • Chapter 21: Alternating Current
    • 21.1: Sinusoidal Currents and Voltages; Resistors in ac Circuits (9)
    • 21.2: Electricity in the Home
    • 21.3: Capacitors in ac Circuits (8)
    • 21.4: Inductors in ac Circuits (7)
    • 21.5: RLC Series Circuits (13)
    • 21.6: Resonance in an RLC Circuit (5)
    • 21.7: Converting ac to dc; Filters (2)
    • 21: Comprehensive Problems (19)

  • Chapter 22: Electromagnetic Waves
    • 22.1: Accelerating Charges Produce Electromagnetic Waves
    • 22.2: Maxwell's Equations (2)
    • 22.3: Antennas (2)
    • 22.4: The Electromagnetic Spectrum (11)
    • 22.5: Speed of EM Waves in Vacuum and in Matter
    • 22.6: Characteristics of Electromagnetic Waves in Vacuum (3)
    • 22.7: Energy Transport by EM Waves (9)
    • 22.8: Polarization (5)
    • 22.9: The Doppler Effect for EM Waves (2)
    • 22: Comprehensive Problems (12)

  • Chapter 23: Reflection and Refraction
    • 23.1: Wavefronts, Rays, and Huygen's Principle
    • 23.2: The Reflection of Light (2)
    • 23.3: The Refraction of Light: Snell's Law (6)
    • 23.4: Total Internal Reflection (3)
    • 23.5: Polarization by Reflection (2)
    • 23.6: The Formation of Images Through Reflection or Refraction (2)
    • 23.7: Plane Mirrors (4)
    • 23.8: Spherical Mirrors (5)
    • 23.9: Thin Lenses (6)
    • 23: Comprehensive Problems (14)
    • 23: Test Bank

  • Chapter 24: Optical Instruments
    • 24.1: Lenses in Combination (6)
    • 24.2: Cameras (12)
    • 24.3: The Eye (6)
    • 24.4: The Simple Magnifier (6)
    • 24.5: Compound Microscopes (8)
    • 24.6: Telescopes (5)
    • 24.7: Aberrations of Lenses and Mirrors
    • 24: Comprehensive Problems (21)
    • 24: Test Bank

  • Chapter 25: Interference and Diffraction
    • 25.1: Constructive and Destructive Interference (7)
    • 25.2: The Michelson Interferometer (2)
    • 25.3: Thin Films (7)
    • 25.4: Young's Double-Slit Experiment (7)
    • 25.5: Gratings (7)
    • 25.6: Diffraction and Huygen's Principle
    • 25.7: Diffraction by a Single Slit (5)
    • 25.8: Diffraction and the Resolution of Optical Instruments (4)
    • 25.9: X-Ray Diffraction
    • 25.10: Holography
    • 25: Comprehensive Problems (15)
    • 25: Test Bank

  • Chapter 26: Relativity
    • 26.1: Postulates of Relativity (3)
    • 26.2: Simultaneity and Ideal Observers
    • 26.3: Time Dilation (7)
    • 26.4: Length Contraction (11)
    • 26.5: Velocities in Different Reference Frames (7)
    • 26.6: Relativistic Momentum (3)
    • 26.7: Mass and Energy (3)
    • 26.8: Relativistic Kinetic Energy (8)
    • 26: Comprehensive Problems (18)
    • 26: Test Bank

  • Chapter 27: Early Quantum Physics and the Photon
    • 27.1: Quantization
    • 27.2: Blackbody Radiation
    • 27.3: The Photoelectric Effect (11)
    • 27.4: X-Ray Production (6)
    • 27.5: Compton Scattering (10)
    • 27.6: Spectroscopy and Early Models of the Atom (20)
    • 27.7: The Bohr Model of the Hydrogen Atom; Atomic Energy Levels
    • 27.8: Pair Annihilation and Pair Production (5)
    • 27: Comprehensive Problems (11)

  • Chapter 28: Quantum Physics
    • 28.1: The Wave-Particle Duality
    • 28.2: Matter Waves (10)
    • 28.3: Electron Microscopes (5)
    • 28.4: The Uncertainty Principle (8)
    • 28.5: Wave Functions for a Confined Particle (5)
    • 28.6: The Hydrogen Atom: Wave Functions and Quantum Numbers (5)
    • 28.7: The Exclusion Principle; Electron Configurations for Atoms Other Than Hydrogen
    • 28.8: Electron Energy Levels in a Solid (2)
    • 28.9: Lasers (1)
    • 28.10: Tunneling
    • 28: Comprehensive Problems (11)

  • Chapter 29: Nuclear Physics
    • 29.1: Nuclear Structure (4)
    • 29.2: Binding Energy (5)
    • 29.3: Radioactivity (3)
    • 29.4: Radioactive Decay Rates and Half-Lives (8)
    • 29.5: Biological Effects of Radiation (2)
    • 29.6: Induced Nuclear Reactions (1)
    • 29.7: Fission (2)
    • 29.8: Fusion
    • 29: Comprehensive Problems (5)
    • 29: Test Bank

  • Chapter 30: Particle Physics
    • 30.1: Fundamental Particles
    • 30.2: Fundamental Interactions
    • 30.3: Unification
    • 30.4: Particle Accelerators
    • 30.5: Twenty-First-Century Particle Physics
    • 30: Comprehensive Problems (23)
    • 30: Test Bank


Physics, 2nd Edition covers kinematics and forces in the more traditional organization of beginning with Kinematics and proceeding to forces. This textbook is available with WebAssign's online homework and assessment component that provides powerful teaching tools and student learning resources.

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Chapter 1: Introduction
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Chapter 2: Force
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Chapter 3: Acceleration and Newton's Second Law of Motion
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Chapter 4: Motion with a Changing Velocity
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Chapter 5: Circular Motion
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Chapter 6: Conservation of Energy
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Chapter 7: Linear Momentum
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Chapter 8: Torque and Angular Momentum
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Chapter 9: Fluids
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Chapter 10: Elasticity and Oscillations
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Chapter 11: Waves
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Chapter 12: Sound
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Chapter 13: Temperature and the Ideal Gas
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Chapter 14: Heat
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Chapter 15: Thermodynamics
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Chapter 16: Electric Forces and Fields
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Chapter 17: Electric Potential
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Chapter 18: Electric Current and Circuits
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Chapter 19: Magnetic Forces and Fields
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Chapter 20: Electromagnetic Induction
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Chapter 21: Alternating Current
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Chapter 22: Electromagnetic Waves
22.P 46 002 004 006 008 009 010 012 014 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 024 025 026 029 030 031 032 033 034 035 038 039 040 042 043 044 046 048 049 052 054 055 056 057 058 060 062 063 064 065 067
Chapter 23: Reflection and Refraction
23.P 44 007 008 010 011 014 015 016 018 022 025 030 032 033 035 036 038 040 042 044 046 047 049 050 052 057 062 064 068 069 070 074 076 077 079 082 086 088 089 092 094 097 098 100 101
Chapter 24: Optical Instruments
24.P 64 001 002 003 004 005 006 009 010 011 012 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 056 058 059 061 062 063 064 065 066 067 068 069 070 071 072 073 074
Chapter 25: Interference and Diffraction
25.P 54 001 002 006 008 009 010 011 012 014 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 026 030 031 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 044 045 046 047 048 050 051 052 053 055 056 058 060 062 063 065 066 067 069 070 072 073 074 076 078 080
Chapter 26: Relativity
26.P 60 001 003 004 005 006 007 008 009 010 011 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 025 026 027 028 029 030 032 033 034 036 038 039 042 044 045 046 047 048 051 052 053 060 061 062 065 066 067 068 069 071 072 074 075 076 077 078 080 082 084
Chapter 27: Early Quantum Physics and the Photon
27.P 63 002 003 004 005 006 007 008 009 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 036 037 039 040 041 042 043 044 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 053 055 056 057 058 059 061 062 064 065 066 067 070 076 078 083 085 087
Chapter 28: Quantum Physics
28.P 47 001 002 003 004 005 006 007 008 009 011 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 023 024 026 027 028 029 031 034 035 037 040 041 043 048 049 053 056 057 058 059 063 066 067 068 069 073 077
Chapter 29: Nuclear Physics
29.P 30 001 004 006 009 012 013 016 017 020 021 024 029 033 034 035 036 037 040 041 044 045 046 049 054 056 062 067 069 070 081
Chapter 30: Particle Physics
30.P 23 001 002 003 004 005 006 007 008 009 010 011 012 013 014 015 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024
Total 1736