# Physics for Scientists and Engineers 1st edition

Randall D. Knight
Publisher: Pearson Education

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• Chapter 1: Concepts of Motion
• 1.1: Motion Diagrams
• 1.2: The Particle Model (1)
• 1.3: Position and Time (1)
• 1.4: Velocity (1)
• 1.5: Acceleration
• 1.6: Examples of Motion Diagrams
• 1.7: From Words to Symbols
• 1.8: A Problem-Solving Strategy
• 1.9: Units and Significant Figures (13)
• 1: Problems (1)

• Chapter 2: Kinematics: The Mathematics of Motion
• 2.1: Motion in One Dimension (1)
• 2.2: Uniform Motion (4)
• 2.3: Instantaneous Velocity
• 2.4: Finding Position from Velocity (2)
• 2.5: Motion With Constant Acceleration (6)
• 2.6: Free Fall (3)
• 2.7: Motion on an Inclined Plane (2)
• 2.8: Instantaneous Acceleration (3)
• 2: Problems (26)

• Chapter 3: Vectors and Coordinate
• 3.1: Scalars and Vectors
• 3.2: Properties of Vectors (3)
• 3.3: Coordinate Systems and Vector Components (6)
• 3.4: Vector Algebra (4)
• 3: Problems (17)

• Chapter 4: Force and Motion
• 4.1: Force (1)
• 4.2: A Short Catalog of Forces
• 4.3: Identifying Forces (3)
• 4.4: What Do Forces Do? A Virtual Experiment (2)
• 4.5: Newton's Second Law (4)
• 4.6: Newton's First Law
• 4.7: Free-Body Diagrams
• 4: Problems (2)

• Chapter 5: Dynamics I: Motion Along a Line
• 5.1: Equlibrium (4)
• 5.2: Using Newton's Second Law (5)
• 5.3: Mass and Weight (4)
• 5.4: Friction (6)
• 5.5: Drag (2)
• 5.6: More Examples of Newton's Second Law
• 5: Problems (23)

• Chapter 6: Dynamics II: Motion in a Plane
• 6.1: Kinematics in Two Dimensions (3)
• 6.2: Dynamics in Two Dimensions (6)
• 6.3: Projectile Motion
• 6.4: Relative Motion (5)
• 6: Problems (30)

• Chapter 7: Dynamics III: Motion in a Circle
• 7.1: Uniform Circular Motion (3)
• 7.2: Velocity and Acceleration in Uniform Circular Motion (3)
• 7.3: Dynamics of Uniform Circular Motion (5)
• 7.4: Circular Motions (1)
• 7.5: Fictitious Forces and Apparent Weight (2)
• 7.6: Nonuniform Circular Motion (4)
• 7: Problems (19)

• Chapter 8: Newton's Third Law
• 8.1: Interacting Systems
• 8.2: Identifying Action/Reactions Pairs
• 8.3: Newton's Third Law (3)
• 8.4: Ropes and Pulleys (2)
• 8.5: Examples of Interacting Systems
• 8: Problems (24)

• Chapter 9: Impulse and Momentum
• 9.1: Momentum and Impulse (3)
• 9.2: Solving Impulse and Momentum Problems (4)
• 9.3: Conservation of Momentum (2)
• 9.4: Explosions (2)
• 9.5: Inelastic Collisions (3)
• 9.6: Momentum in Two Dimensions (2)
• 9.7: Angular Momentum (1)
• 9: Problems (21)

• Chapter 10: Energy
• 10.1: A "Natural Money" called Energy
• 10.2: Kinetic Energy and Gravitational Potential Energy (3)
• 10.3: A Closer Look at Gravitational Potential Energy (3)
• 10.4: Restoring Forces and Hooke's Law (3)
• 10.5: Elastic Potential Energy (4)
• 10.6: Elastic Collisions (3)
• 10.7: Energy Diagrams (1)
• 10: Problems (16)

• Chapter 11: Work
• 11.1: The Basic Energy Model
• 11.2: Work and Kinetic Energy
• 11.3: Calculating and Using Work (6)
• 11.4: The Work Done by a Variable Force (2)
• 11.5: Force, Work, and Potential Energy
• 11.6: Finding Force from Potential Energy
• 11.7: Thermal Energy (2)
• 11.8: Conservation of Energy (1)
• 11.9: Power (3)
• 11: Problems (18)

• Chapter 12: Newton's Theory of Gravity
• 12.1: A Little History
• 12.2: Isaac Newton
• 12.3: Newton's Law of Gravity (4)
• 12.4: Little g and Big G (3)
• 12.5: Gravitational Potential Energy (2)
• 12.6: Satellite Orbits and Energies (4)
• 12: Problems (13)

• Chapter 13: Rotation of a Rigid Body
• 13.1: Rotational Kinematics (3)
• 13.2: Rotation About the Center of Mass (1)
• 13.3: Torque (3)
• 13.4: Rotational Dynamics
• 13.5: Rotation About a Fixed Axis (5)
• 13.6: Rigid Body Equilibrium (2)
• 13.7: Rotational Energy (3)
• 13.8: Rolling Motion (2)
• 13.9: The Vector Description (1)
• 13.10: Angular Momentum of a Rigid Body (2)
• 13: Problems (13)

• Chapter 14: Oscillations
• 14.1: Simple Harmonic Motion (2)
• 14.2: Simple Harmonic Motion and Circular Motion (1)
• 14.3: Energy in a Simple Harmonic Motion
• 14.4: The Dynamics of Simple Harmonic Motion (3)
• 14.5: Vertical Oscillations (2)
• 14.6: The Pendulum (1)
• 14.7: Damped Oscillations (2)
• 14.8: Driven Oscillations and Resonance
• 14: Problems (14)

• Chapter 15: Fluids and Elasticity
• 15.1: Fluids (2)
• 15.2: Pressure (2)
• 15.3: Measuring and Using Pressure (1)
• 15.4: Buoyancy (2)
• 15.5: Fluid Dynamics (2)
• 15.6: Elasticity (2)
• 15: Problems (14)

• Chapter 16: A Macroscopic Description
• 16.1: Solids, Liquids, and Gases (2)
• 16.2: Atoms and Moles (2)
• 16.3: Temperature (2)
• 16.4: Phase Changes (1)
• 16.5: Ideal Gases (4)
• 16.6: Ideal Gas Processes (2)
• 16: Problems (12)

• Chapter 17: Work, Heat, and the First Law of Thermodynamics
• 17.1: It's all about the Energy
• 17.2: Work in Ideal Gas Processes (4)
• 17.3: Heat
• 17.4: The First Law of Thermodynamics (1)
• 17.5: Thermal Properties of Matter (5)
• 17.6: Calorimetry (2)
• 17.7: The Specific Heats of Gases (3)
• 17: Problems (13)

• Chapter 18: The Micro/Macro Connection
• 18.1: Molecular Collisions (3)
• 18.2: Pressure in a Gas (5)
• 18.3: Temperature (6)
• 18.4: Thermal Energy and Specific Heat (4)
• 18.5: Thermal Interactions and Heat (1)
• 18.6: Irreversible Processes and the Second Law of Thermodynamics
• 18: Problems (9)

• Chapter 19: Heat Engines and Refrigerators
• 19.1: Turning Heat into Work
• 19.2: Heat Engines and Refrigerators (4)
• 19.3: Ideal Gas Heat Engines
• 19.4: Ideal Gas Refrigerators (1)
• 19.5: The Limits of Efficiency
• 19.6: The Carnot Cycle (7)
• 19: Problems (13)

• Chapter 20: Traveling Waves
• 20.1: The Wave Model
• 20.2: One-Dimensional Waves (1)
• 20.3: Sinusoidal Waves (4)
• 20.4: Waves in Two and Three Dimensions (2)
• 20.5: Sound and Light (5)
• 20.6: Power and Intensity (3)
• 20.7: The Doppler Effect (1)
• 20: Problems (14)

• Chapter 21: Superposition
• 21.1: The Principle of Superposition
• 21.2: Standing Waves
• 21.3: Transverse Standing Waves (4)
• 21.4: Standing Sound Waves and Musical Acoustics (4)
• 21.5: Interference in One Dimension
• 21.6: The Mathematics of Interferences (5)
• 21.7: Interference in Two and Three Dimensions (1)
• 21.8: Beats (1)
• 21: Problems (17)

• Chapter 22: Wave Optics
• 22.1: Wave Optics
• 22.2: The Interference of Light (5)
• 22.3: The Diffraction Rating (3)
• 22.4: Single-Slit Diffraction (3)
• 22.5: Circular-Aperture Diffraction (3)
• 22.6: Interferometers (1)
• 22: Problems (14)

• Chapter 23: Ray Optics
• 23.1: The Ray Model of Light (2)
• 23.2: Reflection (3)
• 23.3: Refraction (5)
• 23.4: Image Formation by Refraction (2)
• 23.5: Color and Dispersion (2)
• 23.6: Thin Lenses: Ray Tracing
• 23.7: Thin Lenses: Refraction Theory (2)
• 23.8: The Resolution of Optical Instruments (1)
• 23: Problems (12)

• Chapter 24: Modern Optics and Matter Waves
• 24.1: Spectroscopy: Unlocking the Structure of Atoms (2)
• 24.2: X-Ray Diffraction (4)
• 24.3: Photons (3)
• 24.4: Matter Waves (3)
• 24.5: Energy is Quantized (3)
• 24: Problems (13)

• Chapter 25: Electric Charges and Forces
• 25.1: Developing a Charge Model
• 25.2: Charge (2)
• 25.3: Insulators and Conductors
• 25.4: Coulomb's Law (2)
• 25.5: The Concept of a Field (3)
• 25.6: The Field Model (3)
• 25: Problems (17)

• Chapter 26: The Electric Field
• 26.1: Electric Field Model
• 26.2: The Electric Field of Multiple Point Charges (4)
• 26.3: The Electric Field of a Continuous Charge Distribution (3)
• 26.4: The Electric Fields of Rings, Planes, and Spheres (4)
• 26.5: The Parallel-Plate Capacitor (1)
• 26.6: Motion of a Charged Particle in an Electric Field (3)
• 26.7: Motion of a Dipole in an Electric Field (2)
• 26: Problems (12)

• Chapter 27: Gauss's Law
• 27.1: Symmetry
• 27.2: The Concept of Flux (3)
• 27.3: Calculating Electric Flux (4)
• 27.4: Gauss's Law
• 27.5: Using Gauss's Law (4)
• 27.6: Conductors in Electrostatic Equilibrium (2)
• 27: Problems (15)

• Chapter 28: Current and Conductivity
• 28.1: The Electron Current (3)
• 28.2: Creating a Current (2)
• 28.3: Batteries (1)
• 28.4: Current and Current Density (5)
• 28.5: Conductivity and Relativity (4)
• 28: Problems (10)

• Chapter 29: The Electric Potential
• 29.1: Electric Potential Energy (2)
• 29.2: The Potential Energy of Point Charges (2)
• 29.3: The Potential Energy of a Dipole (1)
• 29.4: The Electric Potential (2)
• 29.5: The Electric Potential Inside a Parallel-Plate Capacitor (2)
• 29.6: The Electric Potential of a Point Charge (2)
• 29.7: The Electric Potential of Many Charges (3)
• 29: Problems (11)

• Chapter 30: Potential and Field
• 30.1: Connecting Potential and Field (1)
• 30.2: Finding the Electric Field From the Potential (2)
• 30.3: A Conductor in Electrostatic Equilibrium
• 30.4: Sources of Electric Potential (1)
• 30.5: Connecting Potential and Current (2)
• 30.6: Capacitance and Capacitors (3)
• 30.7: The Energy Stored in a Capacitor (2)
• 30: Problems (14)

• Chapter 31: Fundamentals of Circuits
• 31.1: Resistors and Ohm's Law (2)
• 31.2: Circuit Elements and Diagrams
• 31.3: Kirchhoff's Laws and the Basic Circuit (1)
• 31.4: Energy and Power (2)
• 31.5: Series Resistors (2)
• 31.6: Real Batteries (1)
• 31.7: Parallel Resistors (2)
• 31.8: Resistor Circuits
• 31.9: Getting Grounded (1)
• 31.10: RC Circuits (3)
• 31: Problems (11)

• Chapter 32: The Magnetic Field
• 32.1: Magnetism
• 32.2: The Discovery of the Magnetic Field (1)
• 32.3: The Source of the Magnetic Field: Moving Charges (3)
• 32.4: The Magnetic Field of a Current (2)
• 32.5: Magnetic Dipoles (1)
• 32.6: Ampere's Law and Solenoids (2)
• 32.7: The Magnetic Forces on a Moving Charge (4)
• 32.8: The Magnetic Forces on Current-Carrying Wires (2)
• 32.9: Forces and Torques on Current Loops (1)
• 32.10: Magnetic Properties of Matter
• 32: Problems (15)

• Chapter 33: Electromagnetic Induction
• 33.1: Induced Currents
• 33.2: Motional emf (1)
• 33.3: Magnetic Flux (1)
• 33.4: Lenz's Law (1)
• 33.6: Induced Fields
• 33.7: Induced Currents: Three Applications
• 33.8: Inductors (2)
• 33.9: LC Circuits (1)
• 33.10: LR Circuits (1)
• 33: Problems (19)

• Chapter 34: Electromagnetic Fields and Waves
• 34.1: Electromagnetic Fields & Forces (3)
• 34.2: E or B? It Depends on Your Perspective (2)
• 34.3: Faraday's Law Revisited (1)
• 34.4: The Displacement Current (2)
• 34.5: Maxwell's Equations
• 34.6: Electromagnetic Waves (2)
• 34.7: Properties of Electromagnetic Waves (4)
• 34.8: Polarization (2)
• 34: Problems (9)

• Chapter 35: AC Circuits
• 35.1: AC Sources and Phasors (3)
• 35.2: Capacitors Circuits (2)
• 35.3: RC Filter Circuits (2)
• 35.4: Inductor Circuits (2)
• 35.5: The Series RLC Circuit (2)
• 35.6: Power in AC Circuits (2)
• 35: Problems (12)

• Chapter 36: Relativity
• 36.1: Relativity: What's it All about?
• 36.2: Galilean Relativity (2)
• 36.3: Einstein's Principle of Relativity (2)
• 36.4: Events and Measurements
• 36.5: The Relativity of Simultaneity (3)
• 36.6: Time Dilation (5)
• 36.7: Length Contraction (4)
• 36.8: The Lorentz Transformations (3)
• 36.9: Relativistic Momentum (1)
• 36.10: Relativistic Energy (4)
• 36: Problems (14)

• Chapter 37: The End of Classical Physics
• 37.1: Physics in the 1800s
• 37.3: Cathode Rays
• 37.4: JJ Thomson and the Discovery of the Electron (3)
• 37.5: Millikan and the Fundamental Unit of Charge (2)
• 37.6: Rutherford and the Discovery of the Nucleus
• 37.7: Into the Nucleus (7)
• 37.8: The Emission and Absorption of Light (2)
• 37.9: Classical Physics at the Limit
• 37: Problems (11)

• Chapter 38: Quantization
• 38.1: The Photoelectric Effect (1)
• 38.2: Einstein's Explanation (4)
• 38.3: Photons (3)
• 38.4: Matter Waves and Energy Quantization (3)
• 38.5: Bohr's Model of Atomic Quantization (2)
• 38.6: The Bohr Hydrogen Atom (3)
• 38.7: The Hydrogen Spectrum (1)
• 38: Problems (11)

• Chapter 39: Wave Functions and Uncertainty
• 39.1: Waves, Particles, and the Double-Slit Experiment (3)
• 39.2: Connecting the Wave and Photon Views (1)
• 39.3: The Wave Function (3)
• 39.4: Normalization (3)
• 39.5: Wave Packets (2)
• 39.6: The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle (3)
• 39: Problems (11)

• Chapter 40: One-Dimensional Quantum Mechanics
• 40.1: Schroedinger's Equation: The Law of Psi
• 40.2: Solving the Schrodinger Equation
• 40.3: A Particle in a Rigid Box: Energies and Wave Functions
• 40.4: A Particle in a Rigid Box: Interpreting the Solution (4)
• 40.5: The Correspondence Principle
• 40.6: Finite Potential Wells (3)
• 40.7: Wave-Function Shapes
• 40.8: The Quantum Harmonic Oscillator (6)
• 40.9: More Quantum Models
• 40.10: Quantum-Mechanical Tunneling
• 40: Problems (6)

• Chapter 41: Atomic Physics
• 41.1: The Hydrogen-Atom: Angular Momentum and Energy
• 41.2: The Hydrogen Atom: Wave Functions and Probabilities (4)
• 41.3: The Electron's Spin (1)
• 41.4: Multielectron Atoms
• 41.5: The Periodic Table of the Elements (2)
• 41.6: Excited States and Spectra
• 41.7: Lifetimes of Excited States (3)
• 41.8: Stimulated Emission and Lasers (2)
• 41: Problems (13)

• Chapter 42: Nuclear Physics
• 42.1: Nuclear Structure (4)
• 42.2: Nuclear Stability (4)
• 42.3: The Strong Force (1)
• 42.4: The Shell Model
• 42.6: Nuclear Decay Mechanisms (3)
• 42.7: Biological Applications of Nuclear Physics (2)
• 42: Problems (8)

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Group Quantity Questions
Chapter 1: Concepts of Motion
1 17 003 004 005 021 022 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034
Chapter 2: Kinematics: The Mathematics of Motion
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Chapter 3: Vectors and Coordinate
3 30 001 002 003 006 007 008 010 011 012 016 019 021 022 024 025 027 030 032 033 034 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044 045 047
Chapter 4: Force and Motion
4 12 001 002 003 004 005 006 007 009 010 011 028 029
Chapter 5: Dynamics I: Motion Along a Line
5 44 001 002 003 004 005 006 007 009 010 011 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 025 026 027 028 030 031 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 043 045 047 049 051 053 057 059
Chapter 6: Dynamics II: Motion in a Plane
6 44 001 002 004 005 006 007 010 011 012 013 014 015 016 017 019 024 025 026 027 028 030 031 032 034 035 036 037 039 040 041 043 047 048 054 056 057 058 059 060 061 062 065 066 068
Chapter 7: Dynamics III: Motion in a Circle
7 37 002 003 004 006 007 008 011 012 013 014 016 018 019 021 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 032 034 035 036 037 039 040 042 044 046 047 050 051 052 055 061
Chapter 8: Newton's Third Law
8 29 007 008 009 013 015 016 020 023 024 025 026 027 028 030 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 042 043 044 047 048 049
Chapter 9: Impulse and Momentum
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Chapter 10: Energy
10 33 003 005 006 009 010 012 014 015 018 019 021 023 024 025 027 028 030 034 040 042 043 044 046 047 048 049 052 053 055 056 057 068 069
Chapter 11: Work
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Chapter 12: Newton's Theory of Gravity
12 26 001 002 006 007 010 011 013 015 019 021 022 026 027 029 030 033 039 040 042 043 049 053 054 060 062 064
Chapter 13: Rotation of a Rigid Body
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Chapter 14: Oscillations
14 25 002 004 006 012 015 017 018 019 022 027 030 036 038 040 046 048 050 051 053 054 055 057 061 070 078
Chapter 15: Fluids and Elasticity
15 25 003 004 009 010 014 017 018 021 022 026 027 030 032 033 039 042 044 047 050 052 059 062 063 067 068
Chapter 16: A Macroscopic Description
16 25 001 003 005 009 013 014 015 019 022 024 026 033 034 043 045 046 047 050 051 052 053 057 059 060 069
Chapter 17: Work, Heat, and the First Law of Thermodynamics
17 28 001 002 005 006 013 015 016 017 018 020 021 024 026 029 030 034 036 038 041 042 045 047 049 052 059 067 068 069
Chapter 18: The Micro/Macro Connection
18 28 002 005 006 008 009 010 011 012 014 015 018 022 023 024 026 027 029 030 031 034 036 042 044 045 048 053 054 057
Chapter 19: Heat Engines and Refrigerators
19 25 003 004 006 007 014 021 022 024 025 026 027 029 031 032 033 040 041 044 047 048 049 052 053 062 063
Chapter 20: Traveling Waves
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Chapter 21: Superposition
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Chapter 22: Wave Optics
22 29 002 003 004 005 006 008 009 012 014 016 018 021 022 023 024 027 028-29 030 031 034 037 040 041 044 045 051 056 058 064
Chapter 23: Ray Optics
23 29 003 005 006 009 011 012 013 014 016 017 018 021 022 024 030 034 036 038 040 042 046 049 050 051 052 054 055 068 072
Chapter 24: Modern Optics and Matter Waves
24 28 001 003 004 005 006 007 008 010 011 013 014 015 016 017 018 020 021 022 023 026 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 036
Chapter 25: Electric Charges and Forces
25 27 003 004 011 013 017 018 020 022 024 025 030 035 036 037 038 040 042 046 049 050 056 058 060 061 062 064 068
Chapter 26: The Electric Field
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Chapter 27: Gauss's Law
27 28 004 006 007 008 010 012 013 016 017 018 022 024 026 027 028 029 030 032 033 034 037 038 039 040 042 046 050 051
Chapter 28: Current and Conductivity
28 25 003 004 005 007 008 011 014 016 017 018 020 022 023 024 026 030 033 034 035 037 040 041 048 050 052
Chapter 29: The Electric Potential
29 25 001 002 006 007 010 011 016 020 021 023 024 027 030 032 036 038 043 044 048 049 050 052 058 060 063
Chapter 30: Potential and Field
30 25 002 003 008 012 016 018 020 026 028 029 032 034 043 045 047 053 054 058 062 064 070 071 072 074 076
Chapter 31: Fundamentals of Circuits
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Chapter 32: The Magnetic Field
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Chapter 33: Electromagnetic Induction
33 29 001 004 008 010 012 013 014 016 018 022 023 032 034 035 036 043 044 045 046 047 048 049 058 060 062 064 071 073 074
Chapter 34: Electromagnetic Fields and Waves
34 25 001 002 005 008 010 014 018 019 020 022 024 028 030 031 032 034 037 039 040 042 044 045 049 054 055
Chapter 35: AC Circuits
35 25 001 002 006 007 010 013 014 019 020 022 027 030 032 036 038 042 043 044 045 048 050 052 054 060 061
Chapter 36: Relativity
36 38 002 004 007 008 010 012 014 016 018 019 020 021 022 023 024 026 028 029 033 034 038 039 040 042 044 046 048 050 054 056 057 058 060 062 066 068 071 077
Chapter 37: The End of Classical Physics
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Chapter 38: Quantization
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38.027 1 alt
Chapter 39: Wave Functions and Uncertainty
39 26 001 003 004 006 010 011 013 014 015 017 018 020 023 024 025 026 028 031 034 035 036 037 038 039 042 044
Chapter 40: One-Dimensional Quantum Mechanics
40 19 001 002 003 004 008 009 010 015 017 018 019 020 021 022 026 028 031 038 039
Chapter 41: Atomic Physics
41 25 001 002 003 004 007 010 012 020 021 022 024 025 028 029 030 031 042 043 045 049 050 051 053 054 055
Chapter 42: Nuclear Physics
42 25 001 002 003 007 010 012 014 016 019 022 026 027 029 030 032 036 038 040 052 053 055 056 057 059 064
Total 1208