Physics for Scientists and Engineers 1st edition

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Robert Hawkes, Javed Iqbal, Firas Mansour, Marina Milner-Bolotin, and Peter Williams
Publisher: Nelson Education, Ltd.

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  • Chapter 1: Introduction to Physics
    • 1: Questions (1)
    • 1.1: What Is Physics?
    • 1.2: Measurement and Uncertainties
    • 1.3: Mean, Standard Deviation, and SDOM (1)
    • 1.4: Significant Figures
    • 1.5: Scientific Notation (1)
    • 1.6: Significant Figures and Mathematical Operations (1)
    • 1.7: Error Bars
    • 1.8: SI Units
    • 1.9: Dimensional Analysis (1)
    • 1.10: Unit Conversion (1)
    • 1.11: Fermi Problems (1)
    • 1.12: Becoming a Physicist
    • 1: Comprehensive Problems (5)

  • Chapter 2: Scalars and Vectors
    • 2: Questions (4)
    • 2.1: Definitions of Scalars and Vectors
    • 2.2: Vector Addition: Geometric and Algebraic Approaches (2)
    • 2.3: Cartesian Vector Notation (1)
    • 2.4: The Dot Product of Two Vectors (2)
    • 2.5: The Cross Product of Vectors (2)
    • 2: Comprehensive Problems (3)

  • Chapter 3: Motion in One Dimension
    • 3: Questions (13)
    • 3.1: Distance and Displacement (1)
    • 3.2: Velocity and Speed (6)
    • 3.3: Acceleration (1)
    • 3.4: Kinematics Equations (7)
    • 3.5: Relative Motion in One Dimension (1)
    • 3: Comprehensive Problems (8)

  • Chapter 4: Motion in Two and Three Dimensions
    • 4: Questions (5)
    • 4.1: Displacement, Velocity, and Acceleration in Two and Three Dimensions (3)
    • 4.2: Projectile Motion (1)
    • 4.3: Circular Motion (5)
    • 4.4: Relative Motion in Two and Three Dimensions (3)
    • 4: Comprehensive Problems (10)

  • Chapter 5: Forces and Motion
    • 5: Questions (7)
    • 5.1: Force and Net Force (1)
    • 5.2: Newton's Laws (1)
    • 5.3: Free Body Diagrams, Accelerations, and Equations of Motion
    • 5.4: The Force of Gravity
    • 5.5: The Normal Force (2)
    • 5.6: Tension (2)
    • 5.7: Friction
    • 5.8: The Force of a Spring
    • 5.9: Circular Motion and Centripetal Forces (2)
    • 5.10: Frames of Reference and Fictitious Forces (1)
    • 5: Comprehensive Problems (11)

  • Chapter 6: Energy
    • 6: Questions (10)
    • 6.1: Work and Kinetic Energy for Constant Forces (4)
    • 6.2: Work Done by Constant Forces in Two and Three Dimensions (2)
    • 6.3: Work Done by Variable Forces (1)
    • 6.4: Work Done by a Spring (1)
    • 6.5: Conservative Forces and Potential Energy
    • 6.6: Nonconservative Forces and Mechanical Energy (2)
    • 6.7: Potential Energy and Reference Points
    • 6.8: Equipotential Surfaces and Field Lines
    • 6.9: Power (2)
    • 6: Comprehensive Problems (7)

  • Chapter 7: Linear Momentum, Collisions, and Systems of Particles
    • 7: Questions (12)
    • 7.1: Linear Momentum
    • 7.2: Rate of Change of Linear Momentum and Newton's Laws (2)
    • 7.3: Impulse and the Conservation of Linear Momentum (2)
    • 7.4: Systems of Particles and Centre of Mass (1)
    • 7.5: Newton's Laws Applied to Systems of Particles (1)
    • 7.6: Inelastic Collisions (2)
    • 7.7: Elastic Collisions (2)
    • 7.8: Variable Mass and Rocket Propulsion (2)
    • 7: Comprehensive Problems (9)

  • Chapter 8: Rotational Dynamics
    • 8: Questions (6)
    • 8.1: Angular Variables (2)
    • 8.2: Kinematics Equations for Rotation (3)
    • 8.3: Torque
    • 8.4: Moment of Inertia of a Point Mass (1)
    • 8.5: Moments of Inertia of Rigid Bodies (1)
    • 8.6: Rotational Kinetic Energy and Work (2)
    • 8.7: Angular Momentum (1)
    • 8: Comprehensive Problems (10)

  • Chapter 9: Rolling Motion
    • 9: Questions (2)
    • 9.1: Rolling and Slipping
    • 9.2: Relationships Between Rotation and Translation for a Rolling Object (2)
    • 9.3: Rolling Motion: Two Perspectives (4)
    • 9.4: Newton's Second Law and Rolling (5)
    • 9.5: Mechanical Energy and Rolling (4)
    • 9.6: Rolling with no Friction?
    • 9.7: Rolling Friction
    • 9: Comprehensive Problems (5)

  • Chapter 10: Equilibrium and Elasticity
    • 10: Questions (8)
    • 10.1: Static and Dynamic Equilibrium (3)
    • 10.2: Centre of Gravity
    • 10.3: Applying the Conditions for Equilibrium (3)
    • 10.4: Working with Unknown Forces (2)
    • 10.5: Deformation and Elasticity (1)
    • 10.6: Ductile and Brittle Materials (3)
    • 10: Comprehensive Problems (10)

  • Chapter 11: Gravitation
    • 11: Questions (1)
    • 11.1: Universal Gravitation
    • 11.2: Acceleration Due to Gravity (2)
    • 11.3: Orbits and Weightlessness (2)
    • 11.4: Gravitational Potential Energy (1)
    • 11.5: Force from Potential Energy (1)
    • 11.6: Escape Speed
    • 11.7: Kepler's Laws (1)
    • 11.8: Types of Orbits (1)
    • 11.9: Detection of Exoplanets (1)
    • 11: Comprehensive Problems (7)
    • 11: Data Rich Problem (1)
    • 11: Open Problem

  • Chapter 12: Fluids
    • 12: Questions
    • 12.1: Phases of Matter
    • 12.2: Density and Pressure (3)
    • 12.3: Pressure in Fluids (4)
    • 12.4: Pascal's Principle (1)
    • 12.5: Buoyancy and Archimedes' Principle (6)
    • 12.6: Fluids in Motion
    • 12.7: The Continuity Equation: Conservation of Fluid Mass (1)
    • 12.8: Conservation of Energy for Moving Fluids (5)
    • 12.9: Conservation of Fluid Momentum (1)
    • 12.10: Viscous Flow
    • 12: Comprehensive Problems

  • Chapter 13: Oscillations
    • 13: Questions
    • 13.1: Periodic Motion
    • 13.2: Simple Harmonic Motion (7)
    • 13.3: Uniform Circular Motion and Simple Harmonic Motion
    • 13.4: Mass-Spring Systems (5)
    • 13.5: Energy Conservation in Simple Harmonic Motion (2)
    • 13.6: The Simple Pendulum (3)
    • 13.7: The Physical Pendulum
    • 13.8: Time Plots for Simple Harmonic Motion (3)
    • 13.9: Damped Oscillations (4)
    • 13.10: Resonance and Driven Harmonic Oscillators
    • 13: Comprehensive Problems

  • Chapter 14: Waves
    • 14: Questions
    • 14.1: The Nature, Properties, and Classification of Waves (4)
    • 14.2: The Motion of a Disturbance in a String
    • 14.3: Equation for a Pulse Moving in One Dimension (3)
    • 14.4: Transverse Speed and Wave Speed (4)
    • 14.5: Harmonic Waves (5)
    • 14.6: Position Plots and Time Plots (4)
    • 14.7: Phase and Phase Difference (2)
    • 14.8: Energy and Power in a Travelling Wave (1)
    • 14.9: Superposition of Waves
    • 14.10: Interference of Waves Travelling in the Same Direction (1)
    • 14.11: Reflection and Transmission of Mechanical Waves
    • 14.12: Standing Waves
    • 14.13: Standing Waves on Strings

  • Chapter 15: Interference and Sound
    • 15: Questions
    • 15.1: Sound Waves (3)
    • 15.2: Wave Propagation and Huygens' Principle
    • 15.3: Reflection and Refraction
    • 15.4: Standing Waves (1)
    • 15.5: Interference (2)
    • 15.6: Measuring Sound Levels (2)
    • 15.7: The Doppler Effect (2)
    • 15: Comprehensive Problems (7)
    • 15: Data Rich Problem
    • 15: Open-Ended Problem

  • Chapter 16: Temperature and the Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics
    • 16: Questions
    • 16.1: Solids, Liquids, and Gases (1)
    • 16.2: State Variables
    • 16.3: Pressure (2)
    • 16.4: Temperature and Thermal Expansion (3)
    • 16.5: Thermometers and Temperature Scales (1)
    • 16.6: The Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics
    • 16.7: Ideal Gases
    • 16.8: The Constant-Volume Gas Thermometer (2)
    • 16.9: Temperature and Mechanical Energy (1)
    • 16.10: Statistical Measures (1)
    • 16.11: Phase Diagrams
    • 16: Comprehensive Problems (7)
    • 16: Open Problem

  • Chapter 17: Heat, Work, and the First Law of Thermodynamics
    • 17: Questions
    • 17.1: What Is Heat?
    • 17.2: Temperature Changes Due to Thermal Energy Transfer (2)
    • 17.3: The Flow of Thermal Energy Between Objects (2)
    • 17.4: Phase Changes and Latent Heat (1)
    • 17.5: Work (3)
    • 17.6: The First Law of Thermodynamics (1)
    • 17.7: Different Types of Processes
    • 17.8: Thermal Energy Flow (3)
    • 17: Comprehensive Problems (7)
    • 17: Data-Rich Problem (1)
    • 17: Open Problem

  • Chapter 18: Heat Engines and the Second Law of Thermodynamics
    • 18: Questions
    • 18.1: Heat Engines and Heat Pumps (3)
    • 18.2: Efficiency and the Carnot Cycle (1)
    • 18.3: Entropy
    • 18.4: Entropy and the Second Law of Thermodynamics (2)
    • 18.5: The Domain of the Second Law of Thermodynamics (2)
    • 18.6: Consequences of the Second Law of Thermodynamics
    • 18.7: A Microscopic Look at Entropy
    • 18: Comprehensive Problems (9)
    • 18: Open Problem

  • Chapter 19: Electric Charges and Forces
    • 19: Questions (2)
    • 19.1: Static Electricity
    • 19.2: Electric Charge (1)
    • 19.3: Coulomb's Law (1)
    • 19.4: Multiple Point Charges (1)
    • 19.5: Electric Field (1)
    • 19.6: Conductors, Insulators, and Dielectrics
    • 19.7: Electric Dipoles
    • 19.8: Electric Dipoles in Molecular Physics
    • 19.9: Electric Fields from Continuous Charge Distributions (1)
    • 19: Comprehensive Problems (7)
    • 19: Data-Rich Problem (1)
    • 19: Open Problem

  • Chapter 20: Electric Potential and Gauss's Law
    • 20: Questions
    • 20.1: Electric Potential Energy (1)
    • 20.2: Electric Potential (1)
    • 20.3: Equipotential Lines and Electric Field Lines
    • 20.4: Electric Field from Electric Potential (1)
    • 20.5: The Electron-volt (1)
    • 20.6: Electric Fields and Conductors
    • 20.7: Charge Densities (1)
    • 20.8: Electric Flux
    • 20.9: Gauss's Law (1)
    • 20.10: Applications of Gauss's Law
    • 20.11: Charges, Conductors, and Electric Fields (1)
    • 20: Comprehensive Problems (12)
    • 20: Data-Rich Problem (1)
    • 20: Open Problem

  • Chapter 21: Capacitance
    • 21: Questions
    • 21.1: Capacitors and Capacitance (1)
    • 21.2: Electric Fields in Capacitors (1)
    • 21.3: Calculating Capacitance (1)
    • 21.4: Combining Capacitors (1)
    • 21.5: Dielectrics and Capacitors (1)
    • 21.6: Energy Storage in Capacitors (1)
    • 21.7: Applications of Capacitors
    • 21: Comprehensive Problems (9)
    • 21: Data-Rich Problem (1)
    • 21: Open Problem

  • Chapter 22: Electric Current and Fundamentals of DC Circuits
    • 22: Questions (6)
    • 22.1: Electric Current: The Microscopic Model
    • 22.2: Electric Conductivity and Resistivity: The Microscopic Model
    • 22.3: Ohm's Law and Combinations of Resistors (2)
    • 22.4: Analysis of DC Circuits and Kirchhoff's Laws (4)
    • 22.5: RC Circuits (1)
    • 22: Comprehensive Problems (3)
    • 22: Data-Rich Problem

  • Chapter 23: Magnetic Fields and Magnetic Forces
    • 23: Questions (1)
    • 23.1: Magnetic Field and Magnetic Force (2)
    • 23.2: The Motion of a Charged Particle in a Uniform Magnetic Field (3)
    • 23.3: Applications: Charged Particles Moving in a Uniform Magnetic Field (2)
    • 23.4: The Magnetic Force on a Current-Carrying Wire
    • 23.5: The Torque on a Current-Carrying Loop in a Magnetic Field (1)
    • 23.6: The Biot-Savart Law (1)
    • 23.7: Ampère's Law (1)
    • 23.8: The Magnetic Force Between Two Parallel Conductors (1)
    • 23.9: The Magnetic Properties of Materials
    • 23: Comprehensive Problems (11)
    • 23: Data-Rich Problem

  • Chapter 24: Electromagnetic Induction
    • 24: Questions (2)
    • 24.1: In Faraday's Lab
    • 24.2: Magnetic Flux and Its Rate of Change (3)
    • 24.3: Faraday's Law of Electromagnetic Induction (3)
    • 24.4: Applications of Faraday's Law of Electromagnetic Induction (2)
    • 24.5: Induced emf and Induced Electric Fields (2)
    • 24.6: Self-Inductance and Mutual Inductance (2)
    • 24.7: RL Circuits (1)
    • 24.8: Energy Stored in a Magnetic Field
    • 24: Comprehensive Problems (8)
    • 24: Open Problem

  • Chapter 25: Alternating Current Circuits
    • 25: Questions
    • 25.1: Simple Loads in AC Circuits (4)
    • 25.2: The LC Circuit (1)
    • 25.3: Phasors (2)
    • 25.4: Series RLC Circuits (2)
    • 25.5: Resonance (2)
    • 25.6: Power in AC Circuits (1)
    • 25: Comprehensive Problems (8)
    • 25: Data-Rich Problem
    • 25: Open Problem

  • Chapter 26: Electromagnetic Waves and Maxwell's Equations
    • 26: Questions
    • 26.1: The Laws of Electric and Magnetic Fields
    • 26.2: Displacement Current and Maxwell's Equations (5)
    • 26.3: Electromagnetic Waves (6)
    • 26.4: The Electromagnetic Spectrum
    • 26.5: The Energy and Momentum of Electromagnetic Waves
    • 26.6: Radiation Pressure (7)
    • 26.7: How Are Electromagnetic Waves Generated?
    • 26.8: Polarization (5)
    • 26: Comprehensive Problems

  • Chapter 27: Geometric Optics
    • 27: Questions
    • 27.1: Evidence for the Geometric Optics Approach to Describing Optical Phenomena
    • 27.2: Reflection of Light (1)
    • 27.3: Mirrors (2)
    • 27.4: Refraction of Light (4)
    • 27.5: Images Formed by Thin Lenses (2)
    • 27.6: The Human Eye and Vision Correction
    • 27.7: Brewster's Angle
    • 27: Comprehensive Problems (9)
    • 27: Data-Rich Problem
    • 27: Open Problem

  • Chapter 28: Physical Optics
    • 28: Questions
    • 28.1: Physical and Geometric Optics (1)
    • 28.2: Interference (1)
    • 28.3: Double-slit Interference (1)
    • 28.4: Diffraction Gratings (1)
    • 28.5: Thin Film Interference (1)
    • 28.6: Single-slit Diffraction (1)
    • 28.7: Actual Intensity Pattern for Double Slits
    • 28.8: Resolution Limit (1)
    • 28: Comprehensive Problems (7)
    • 28: Data-Rich Problem
    • 28: Open Problem

  • Chapter 29: Relativity
    • 29: Questions
    • 29.1: Special and General Relativity
    • 29.2: Reference Frames and the Michelson-Morley Experiment (1)
    • 29.3: Postulates of Special Relativity and Time Dilation (1)
    • 29.4: Length Contraction (1)
    • 29.5: Relativistic Momentum and Energy (1)
    • 29.6: Relative Speeds (1)
    • 29.7: Spacetime
    • 29.8: Gravitational Time Dilation in General Relativity
    • 29.9: Relativity and the Global Positioning System (1)
    • 29: Comprehensive Problems (4)
    • 29: Data-Rich Problem (1)
    • 29: Open Problem

  • Chapter 30: Fundamental Discoveries of Modern Physics
    • 30: Questions
    • 30.1: The Connection Between Matter and Electricity
    • 30.2: Temperature and the Emission of Light
    • 30.3: Gas Discharge Spectra (1)
    • 30.4: Cathode Rays (2)
    • 30.5: The Millikan Oil Drop Experiment
    • 30.6: Thomson's Model of the Atom
    • 30.7: Rutherford Scattering (1)
    • 30.8: The Photoelectric Effect (1)
    • 30.9: The Bohr Model of the Atom
    • 30.10: Compton Scattering (1)
    • 30: Comprehensive Problems (4)
    • 30: Data-Rich Problem
    • 30: Open Problem

  • Chapter 31: Introduction to Quantum Mechanics
    • 31: Questions
    • 31.1: Matter Waves and de Broglie's Hypothesis (4)
    • 31.2: Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle (4)
    • 31.3: The Schrödinger Equation
    • 31.4: Solving the Time-Independent Schrödinger Equation
    • 31.5: A Particle in a One-Dimensional Box (5)
    • 31.6: Quantum Tunnelling (2)
    • 31.7: The Quantization of Angular Momentum
    • 31.8: The Schrödinger Equation for a Hydrogen Atom (5)
    • 31.9: Intrinsic Angular Momentum–Spin (2)

  • Chapter 32: Introduction to Solid-State Physics
    • 32: Questions
    • 32.1: Crystal Structures (1)
    • 32.2: Electrons in a Box (1)
    • 32.3: Periodic Potential (1)
    • 32.4: Metals and Insulators (1)
    • 32.5: Semiconductors (1)
    • 32.6: Doped Semiconductors (1)
    • 32.7: The pn Junction Diode
    • 32.8: Other Semiconductor Devices (2)
    • 32.9: Nanotechnology (1)
    • 32: Comprehensive Problems (3)

  • Chapter 33: Introduction to Nuclear Physics
    • 33: Questions
    • 33.1: Nuclear Terminology and Nuclear Units (4)
    • 33.2: Nuclear Size and Nuclear Force
    • 33.3: Nuclear Binding Energy (2)
    • 33.4: Nuclear Decay and Radioactivity (9)
    • 33.5: Nuclear Reactions (1)
    • 33.6: α, β, and γ Decays (4)
    • 33.7: Nuclear Fission and Nuclear Fusion (2)
    • 33.8: Ionizing Radiation
    • 33.9: Some Applications of Nuclear Physics
    • 33: Comprehensive Problems

  • Chapter 34: Introduction to Particle Physics
    • 34: Questions
    • 34.1: Classification of Particles
    • 34.2: Gauge Bosons
    • 34.3: Antiparticles
    • 34.4: Quarks and the Standard Model
    • 34.5: Composite Particles (4)
    • 34.6: Colour Quantum Number and Quark Confinement
    • 34.7: Conservation Laws (2)
    • 34.8: The Production and Decay of Particles (1)
    • 34.9: Feynman Diagrams
    • 34.10: Pions and Muons (1)
    • 34.11: Particle Accelerators (3)
    • 34.12: Beyond the Standard Model
    • 34: Comprehensive Problems

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Question Group Key
P - Problems


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Group Quantity Questions
Chapter 1: Introduction to Physics
1.P 12 016 020 024 025 033 035 036 039 040 042 043 046
Chapter 2: Scalars and Vectors
2.P 14 004 010 014 016 026 030 032 038 040 044 046 062 064 066
Chapter 3: Motion in One Dimension
3.P 37 001 002 003 005 008 009 011 012 016 018 025 032 036 038 041 042 044 051 053 054 060 069 072 073 074 079 080 084 091 093 094 095 102 104 112 113 114
Chapter 4: Motion in Two and Three Dimensions
4.P 27 002 011 012 015 023 026 030 031 035 038 039 042 044 046 054 056 058 060 065 067 069 075 080 084 087 088 089
Chapter 5: Forces and Motion
5.P 27 003 006 008 010 013 026 033 039 043 050 056 058 059 064 068 071 074 077 079 082 083 085 087 088 091 095 097
Chapter 6: Energy
6.P 29 004 010 012 016 021 022 025 027 032 033 035 040 042 043 049 051 053 056 058 059 065 067 071 072 074 075 086 094 095
Chapter 7: Linear Momentum, Collisions, and Systems of Particles
7.P 33 003 007 009 011 016 018 021 023 025 026 027 035 040 041 044 046 050 052 055 060 063 067 070 071 077 079 083 086 091 096 099 110 111
Chapter 8: Rotational Dynamics
8.P 26 004 005 008 010 022 023 032 035 037 039 043 053 056 058 059 063 069 072 075 076 077 087 092 093 097 099
Chapter 9: Rolling Motion
9.P 22 008 011 026 027 033 034 036 037 039 042 043 045 047 053 054 055 056 059 064 066 074 081
Chapter 10: Equilibrium and Elasticity
10.P 30 006 007 014 020 023 025 026 029 033 037 039 046 047 052 053 054 058 063 066 069 074 076 078 080 082 087 088 091 098 100
Chapter 11: Gravitation
11.P 18 005 020 022 024 026 028 030 034 036 040 044 046 048 052 054 058 062 066
Chapter 12: Fluids
12.P 21 019 022 023 024 025 026 027 029 032 033 037 038 041 042 046 051 052 053 055 058 062
Chapter 13: Oscillations
13.P 24 019 020 022 023 024 026 028 033 035 037 043 045 046 050 052 053 054 059 060 061 064 065 066 068
Chapter 14: Waves
14.P 24 016 017 019 022 025 026 028 030 032 034 035 042 043 044 045 046 047 048 052 053 054 055 057 062
Chapter 15: Interference and Sound
15.P 17 018 019 022 026 029 030 033 034 036 037 038 041 046 048 051 053 058
Chapter 16: Temperature and the Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics
16.P 18 014 018 019 020 021 022 025 026 029 030 032 038 040 041 042 043 044 045
Chapter 17: Heat, Work, and the First Law of Thermodynamics
17.P 20 014 016 017 019 020 022 023 024 025 027 028 029 030 032 034 039 041 042 043 047
Chapter 18: Heat Engines and the Second Law of Thermodynamics
18.P 17 010 011 014 015 019 021 022 023 032 033 035 037 039 040 041 043 048
Chapter 19: Electric Charges and Forces
19.P 15 008 016 018 020 022 024 028 032 034 036 038 040 042 044 047
Chapter 20: Electric Potential and Gauss's Law
20.P 20 018 020 024 026 030 034 038 040 042 044 046 050 052 054 057 058 060 062 064 066
Chapter 21: Capacitance
21.P 16 018 020 022 024 026 028 032 034 038 040 042 043 044 048 050 052
Chapter 22: Electric Current and Fundamentals of DC Circuits
22.P 16 006 008 012 014 018 020 026 028 038 040 042 044 046 048 050 054
Chapter 23: Magnetic Fields and Magnetic Forces
23.P 23 012 020 022 024 026 028 030 032 034 036 038 040 044 046 048 050 052 056 058 060 064 066 070
Chapter 24: Electromagnetic Induction
24.P 23 012 016 022 024 026 028 030 032 034 036 038 039 040 042 044 048 050 052 054 058 062 066 070
Chapter 25: Alternating Current Circuits
25.P 20 012 013 015 018 020 022 024 025 027 028 030 032 034 037 038 040 042 044 049 050
Chapter 26: Electromagnetic Waves and Maxwell's Equations
26.P 23 012 013 014 016 017 019 020 021 022 023 026 031 033 034 037 038 042 043 048 049 050 053 054
Chapter 27: Geometric Optics
27.P 18 028 032 034 036 038 040 042 044 046 048 054 056 058 060 062 063 064 066
Chapter 28: Physical Optics
28.P 14 016 018 020 022 024 026 028 030 032 034 036 042 044 046
Chapter 29: Relativity
29.P 11 016 018 020 021 024 028 032 040 042 052 058
Chapter 30: Fundamental Discoveries of Modern Physics
30.P 10 014 016 018 025 029 037 044 046 048 053
Chapter 31: Introduction to Quantum Mechanics
31.P 22 012 013 015 016 017 019 021 023 029 033 037 041 043 045 046 049 050 051 052 053 060 062
Chapter 32: Introduction to Solid-State Physics
32.P 12 012 014 016 018 021 023 028 029 032 036 041 043
Chapter 33: Introduction to Nuclear Physics
33.P 22 018 020 021 022 023 024 028 029 030 031 032 033 035 038 040 042 049 050 051 055 057 058
Chapter 34: Introduction to Particle Physics
34.P 11 017 019 020 022 027 028 034 042 043 044 045
Total 692