Matter and Interactions 4th edition

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Ruth Chabay and Bruce Sherwood
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons

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  • Chapter 1: Interactions and Motion
    • 1.1: Kinds of Matter
    • 1.2: Detecting Interactions (3)
    • 1.3: Newton's First Law of Motion (3)
    • 1.4: Describing the 3D World: Vectors (47)
    • 1.5: SI Units
    • 1.6: Speed and Velocity (7)
    • 1.7: Predicting a New Position (15)
    • 1.8: Momentum (12)
    • 1.9: Using Momentum to Update Position (12)
    • 1.10: Momentum at High Speeds (7)
    • 1.11: Computational Modeling
    • 1.12: *The Principle of Relativity
    • 1.13: *Updating Position at High Speed
    • 1: Questions (5)
    • 1: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 2: The Momentum Principle
    • 2.1: The Momentum Principle (22)
    • 2.2: Large Forces and Short Times (5)
    • 2.3: Predicting the Future
    • 2.4: Iterative Prediction: Constant Net Force (4)
    • 2.5: Analytical Prediction: Constant Net Force (22)
    • 2.6: Iterative Prediction: Varying Net Force (17)
    • 2.7: Iterative Calculations on a Computer
    • 2.8: *Derivation: Special-Case Average Velocity
    • 2.9: *Relativistic Motion (2)
    • 2.10: *Measurements and Units
    • 2: Questions (6)
    • 2: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 3: The Fundamental Interactions
    • 3.1: The Fundamental Interactions
    • 3.2: The Gravitational Force (15)
    • 3.3: Approximate Gravitational Force Near the Earth's Surface (5)
    • 3.4: Reciprocity (1)
    • 3.5: Predicting Motion of Gravitationally Interacting Objects (6)
    • 3.6: Gravitational Force in Computational Models
    • 3.7: The Electric Force (10)
    • 3.8: The Strong Interaction (1)
    • 3.9: The Weak Interaction
    • 3.10: Conservation of Momentum (5)
    • 3.11: The Multiparticle Momentum Principle (6)
    • 3.12: Collisions: Negligible External Forces (21)
    • 3.13: Newton and Einstein
    • 3.14: Predicting the Future of Complex Systems (1)
    • 3.15: Determinism
    • 3.16: Points and Spheres
    • 3.17: Measuring the Gravitational Constant G
    • 3: Questions (3)
    • 3: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 4: Contact Interactions
    • 4.1: Beyond Point Particles
    • 4.2: The Ball–Spring Model of a Solid
    • 4.3: Tension Forces
    • 4.4: Length of an Interatomic Bond (5)
    • 4.5: The Stiffness of an Interatomic Bond (11)
    • 4.6: Stress, Strain, and Young's Modulus (9)
    • 4.7: Compression (Normal) Forces (1)
    • 4.8: Friction (7)
    • 4.9: Speed of Sound in a Solid and Interatomic Bond Stiffness
    • 4.10: Derivative Form of the Momentum Principle (4)
    • 4.11: Analytical Solution: Spring–Mass System (12)
    • 4.12: Analytical vs. Iterative Solutions
    • 4.13: Analytical Expression for Speed of Sound (5)
    • 4.14: Contact Forces Due to Gases (5)
    • 4.15: *Acceleration
    • 4.16: *A Vertical Spring–Mass System
    • 4.17: *General Solution for the Mass–Spring System
    • 4: Questions (8)
    • 4: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 5: Determining Forces from Motion
    • 5.1: Unknown Forces
    • 5.2: Identifying All Forces (2)
    • 5.3: Determining Unknown Forces (2)
    • 5.4: Uniform Motion (7)
    • 5.5: Changing Momentum (3)
    • 5.6: Force and Curving Motion (6)
    • 5.7: d⃗p /dt for Curving Motion (13)
    • 5.8: Unknown Forces: Curving Motion (24)
    • 5.9: Kinesthetic Sensations (2)
    • 5.10: More Complex Problems (5)
    • 5: Questions
    • 5: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 6: The Energy Principle
    • 6.1: The Energy Principle
    • 6.2: Energy of a Single Particle (13)
    • 6.3: Work: Mechanical Energy Transfer (15)
    • 6.4: Work and Energy (14)
    • 6.5: Change of Rest Energy (8)
    • 6.6: Proof of the Energy Principle for a Particle
    • 6.7: Potential Energy in Multiparticle Systems (1)
    • 6.8: Gravitational Potential Energy (25)
    • 6.9: Electric Potential Energy (4)
    • 6.10: Plotting Energy vs. Separation (2)
    • 6.11: General Properties of Potential Energy (3)
    • 6.12: The Mass of a Multiparticle System (2)
    • 6.13: Reflection: Why Energy?
    • 6.14: Identifying Initial and Final States
    • 6.15: Energy in Computational Models
    • 6.16: *A Puzzle
    • 6.17: *Gradient of Potential Energy
    • 6.18: *Integrals and Antiderivatives
    • 6.19: *Approximation for Kinetic Energy
    • 6.20: *Finding the Expression for Particle Energy
    • 6.21: *Finding an Angle from the Dot Product
    • 6: Questions (2)
    • 6: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 7: Internal Energy
    • 7.1: Extended Objects
    • 7.2: Potential Energy of Macroscopic Springs (11)
    • 7.3: Potential Energy of a Pair of Neutral Atoms (1)
    • 7.4: Internal Energy (4)
    • 7.5: Energy Transfer Due to a Temperature Difference (5)
    • 7.6: Power: Energy Per Unit Time (6)
    • 7.7: Open and Closed Systems (1)
    • 7.8: The Choice of System Affects Energy Accounting
    • 7.9: The Choice of Reference Frame Affects Energy Accounting (2)
    • 7.10: Energy Dissipation (7)
    • 7.11: Energy Dissipation in Computational Models
    • 7.12: *Resonance (1)
    • 7: Questions (4)
    • 7: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 8: Energy Quantization
    • 8.1: Photons (1)
    • 8.2: Electronic Energy Levels (17)
    • 8.3: The Effect of Temperature (2)
    • 8.4: Vibrational Energy Levels (5)
    • 8.5: Rotational Energy Levels
    • 8.6: Other Energy Levels
    • 8.7: Comparison of Energy-Level Spacings
    • 8.8: *Random Emission Time
    • 8.9: *Case Study: How a Laser Works
    • 8.10: *Wavelength of Light
    • 8: Questions (3)
    • 8: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 9: Translational, Rotational, and Vibrational Energy
    • 9.1: Separation of Multiparticle System Energy (9)
    • 9.2: Rotational Kinetic Energy (12)
    • 9.3: Comparing Two Models of a System (19)
    • 9.4: Modeling Friction in Detail (1)
    • 9.5: *Derivation: Kinetic Energy of a Multiparticle System
    • 9.6: *Derivation: The Point Particle Energy Equation
    • 9: Questions
    • 9: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 10: Collisions
    • 10.1: Collisions (3)
    • 10.2: Elastic and Inelastic Collisions
    • 10.3: A Head-on Collision of Equal Masses (2)
    • 10.4: Head-on Collisions Between Unequal Masses (3)
    • 10.5: Frame of Reference (1)
    • 10.6: Scattering: Collisions in 2D and 3D (8)
    • 10.7: Discovering the Nucleus Inside Atoms (2)
    • 10.8: Distribution of Scattering Angles
    • 10.9: Computational and Analytical Approaches
    • 10.10: Relativistic Momentum and Energy (8)
    • 10.11: Inelastic Collisions and Quantized Energy
    • 10.12: Collisions in Other Reference Frames (4)
    • 10: Questions (4)
    • 10: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 11: Angular Momentum
    • 11.1: Translational Angular Momentum (7)
    • 11.2: Rotational Angular Momentum (12)
    • 11.3: Total Angular Momentum (2)
    • 11.4: Torque (1)
    • 11.5: The Angular Momentum Principle (5)
    • 11.6: Multiparticle Systems
    • 11.7: Systems with Zero Torque (24)
    • 11.8: Systems with Nonzero Torques (13)
    • 11.9: Predicting Positions When There is Rotation (11)
    • 11.10: Computation and Angular Momentum
    • 11.11: Angular Momentum Quantization (4)
    • 11.12: *Gyroscopes (4)
    • 11.13: *More on Moment of Inertia
    • 11: Questions (3)
    • 11: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 12: Entropy: Limits on the Possible
    • 12.1: Irreversibility
    • 12.2: The Einstein Model of a Solid (11)
    • 12.3: Thermal Equilibrium of Blocks in Contact (2)
    • 12.4: The Second Law of Thermodynamics
    • 12.5: What is Temperature? (5)
    • 12.6: Specific Heat of a Solid (11)
    • 12.7: Computational Models
    • 12.8: The Boltzmann Distribution (3)
    • 12.9: The Boltzmann Distribution in a Gas (17)
    • 12: Questions (5)
    • 12: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 13: Electric Field
    • 13.1: New Concepts
    • 13.2: Electric Charge and Force
    • 13.3: The Concept of "Electric Field" (12)
    • 13.4: The Electric Field of a Point Charge (26)
    • 13.5: Superposition of Electric Fields (7)
    • 13.6: The Electric Field of a Dipole (16)
    • 13.7: Choice of System (2)
    • 13.8: Is Electric Field Real? (1)
    • 13.9: Computational Modeling of Electric Fields
    • 13: Questions (2)
    • 13: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 14: Electric Fields and Matter
    • 14.1: Charged Particles in Matter (2)
    • 14.2: How Objects Become Charged (3)
    • 14.3: Polarization of Atoms (12)
    • 14.4: Polarization of Insulators (2)
    • 14.5: Polarization of Conductors (2)
    • 14.6: Charge Motion in Metals (16)
    • 14.7: Charge Transfer (4)
    • 14.8: Practical Issues in Measuring Electric Field
    • 14: Questions
    • 14: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 15: Electric Field of Distributed Charges
    • 15.1: A Uniformly Charged Thin Rod (8)
    • 15.2: Procedure for Calculating Electric Field (4)
    • 15.3: A Uniformly Charged Thin Ring (5)
    • 15.4: A Uniformly Charged Disk (9)
    • 15.5: Two Uniformly Charged Disks: A Capacitor (8)
    • 15.6: A Spherical Shell of Charge (12)
    • 15.7: A Solid Sphere Charged Throughout Its Volume (1)
    • 15.8: Infinitesimals and Integrals in Science
    • 15.9: 3D Numerical Integration with a Computer
    • 15.10: *Integrating the Spherical Shell
    • 15: Questions (1)
    • 15: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 16: Electric Potential
    • 16.1: A Review of Potential Energy (6)
    • 16.2: Systems of Charged Objects
    • 16.3: Potential Difference in a Uniform Field (17)
    • 16.4: Sign of Potential Difference (2)
    • 16.5: Potential Difference in a Nonuniform Field (25)
    • 16.6: Path Independence (5)
    • 16.7: The Potential at One Location (15)
    • 16.8: Computing Potential Differences
    • 16.9: Potential Difference in an Insulator (3)
    • 16.10: Energy Density and Electric Field (2)
    • 16.11: *Potential of Distributed Charges (3)
    • 16.12: *Integrating the Spherical Shell
    • 16.13: *Numerical Integration Along a Path
    • 16: Questions (15)
    • 16: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 17: Magnetic Field
    • 17.1: Electron Current (2)
    • 17.2: Detecting Magnetic Fields (1)
    • 17.3: Biot–Savart Law: Single Moving Charge (11)
    • 17.4: Relativistic Effects
    • 17.5: Electron Current and Conventional Current (2)
    • 17.6: The Biot–Savart Law for Currents (4)
    • 17.7: The Magnetic Field of Current Distributions (13)
    • 17.8: A Circular Loop of Wire (12)
    • 17.9: Computation and 3D Visualization
    • 17.10: Magnetic Dipole Moment
    • 17.11: The Magnetic Field of a Bar Magnet (5)
    • 17.12: The Atomic Structure of Magnets (2)
    • 17.13: *Estimate of Orbital Angular Momentum of an Electron in an Atom
    • 17.14: *Magnetic Field of a Solenoid
    • 17: Questions (8)
    • 17: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 18: Electric Field and Circuits
    • 18.1: A Circuit is Not in Equilibrium
    • 18.2: Current in Different Parts of a Circuit (11)
    • 18.3: Electric Field and Current (9)
    • 18.4: What Charges Make the Electric Field Inside the Wires?
    • 18.5: Surface Charge Distributions
    • 18.6: Connecting a Circuit: The Initial Transient
    • 18.7: Feedback
    • 18.8: Surface Charge and Resistors
    • 18.9: Energy in a Circuit
    • 18.10: Applications of the Theory (20)
    • 18.11: Detecting Surface Charge
    • 18.12: *Computational Model of a Circuit
    • 18: Questions (2)
    • 18: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 19: Circuit Elements
    • 19.1: Capacitors (16)
    • 19.2: Resistors (20)
    • 19.3: Conventional Symbols and Terms
    • 19.4: Work and Power in a Circuit (6)
    • 19.5: Batteries (4)
    • 19.6: Ammeters, Voltmeters, and Ohmmeters (3)
    • 19.7: Quantitative Analysis of an RC Circuit (4)
    • 19.8: Reflection: The Macro–Micro Connection
    • 19.9: *What Are AC and DC?
    • 19.10: *Electrons in Metals
    • 19.11: *A Complicated Resistive Circuit (3)
    • 19: Questions
    • 19: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 20: Magnetic Force
    • 20.1: Magnetic Force on a Moving Charge (15)
    • 20.2: Magnetic Force on a Current-Carrying Wire (9)
    • 20.3: Combining Electric and Magnetic Forces (14)
    • 20.4: The Hall Effect (8)
    • 20.5: Motional Emf (11)
    • 20.6: Magnetic Force in a Moving Reference Frame (1)
    • 20.7: Magnetic Torque (2)
    • 20.8: Potential Energy for a Magnetic Dipole (2)
    • 20.9: Motors and Generators (1)
    • 20.10: *Case Study: Sparks in Air (8)
    • 20.11: *Relativistic Field Transformations
    • 20: Questions (3)
    • 20: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 21: Patterns of Field in Space
    • 21.1: Patterns of Electric Field: Gauss's Law
    • 21.2: Definition of "Electric Flux" (3)
    • 21.3: Gauss's Law (11)
    • 21.4: Reasoning from Gauss's Law (6)
    • 21.5: Gauss's Law for Magnetism
    • 21.6: Patterns of Magnetic Field: Ampere's Law (8)
    • 21.7: Maxwell's Equations
    • 21.8: Semiconductor Devices
    • 21.9: *The Differential Form of Gauss's Law (1)
    • 21.10: *The Differential Form of Ampere's Law
    • 21: Questions (1)
    • 21: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 22: Faraday's Law
    • 22.1: Curly Electric Fields (5)
    • 22.2: Faraday's Law (27)
    • 22.3: Faraday's Law and Motional Emf (1)
    • 22.4: Maxwell's Equations
    • 22.5: Superconductors (1)
    • 22.6: Inductance (3)
    • 22.7: *Inductor Circuits (3)
    • 22.8: *Some Peculiar Circuits
    • 22.9: *The Differential Form of Faraday's Law
    • 22.10: *Lenz's Rule
    • 22: Questions (1)
    • 22: Computational Problems

  • Chapter 23: Electromagnetic Radiation
    • 23.1: Maxwell's Equations (1)
    • 23.2: Fields Traveling Through Space (4)
    • 23.3: Accelerated Charges Produce Radiation (10)
    • 23.4: Sinusoidal Electromagnetic Radiation (4)
    • 23.5: Energy and Momentum in Radiation (3)
    • 23.6: Effects of Radiation on Matter (2)
    • 23.7: Light Propagation Through a Medium (1)
    • 23.8: Refraction: Bending of Light (5)
    • 23.9: Lenses
    • 23.10: Image Formation (7)
    • 23.11: *The Field of an Accelerated Charge
    • 23.12: *Differential Form of Maxwell's Equations
    • 23: Questions (3)
    • 23: Computational Problems

  • Chapter S1: Gases and Heat Engines
    • S1.1: Gases, Solids, and Liquids
    • S1.2: Gas Leaks Through a Hole (6)
    • S1.3: Mean Free Path
    • S1.4: Pressure and Temperature (2)
    • S1.5: Energy Transfers (6)
    • S1.6: Fundamental Limitations on Efficiency (2)
    • S1.7: A Maximally Efficient Process (5)
    • S1.8: *Why Don't We Attain the Theoretical Efficiency?
    • S1.9: *Application: A Random Walk (1)
    • S1: Questions (1)

  • Chapter S2: Semiconductor Devices
    • S2.1: Semiconductor Devices (1)
    • S2: Questions

  • Chapter S3: Waves
    • S3.1: Wave Phenomena (8)
    • S3.2: Multisource Interference: Diffraction (7)
    • S3.3: Angular Resolution (8)
    • S3.4: Mechanical Waves (9)
    • S3.5: Standing Waves (3)
    • S3.6: Wave and Particle Models of Light (4)
    • S3.7: *Fourier Analysis
    • S3.8: *Derivation: Two Slits are Like Two Sources
    • S3.9: *The Wave Equation for Light
    • S3: Questions


Matter and Interactions 4th edition, by Chabay and Sherwood, offers a modern curriculum for calculus-based introductory physics. It presents physics the way practicing physicists view their discipline and integrates 20th century physics and computational physics. The WebAssign content for this textbook was originally designed by the textbook authors to take full advantage of the unique capabilities of WebAssign.

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Group Quantity Questions
Chapter S1: Gases and Heat Engines
S1.Q 1 001
S1.2 6 002 003 004 005 006 007
S1.4 2 008 009
S1.5 6 010 011 012 013 014 015
S1.6 2 016 017
S1.7 5 018 019 020 021 022
S1.9 1 023
Chapter S2: Semiconductor Devices
S2.1 1 001
Chapter S3: Waves
S3.1 8 XP.001 012 013 014 015 016 017 018
S3.2 7 XP.002 XP.003 019 020 021 022 023
S3.3 8 XP.004 XP.005 XP.006 XP.007 XP.008 024 025 026
S3.4 9 XP.009 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034
S3.5 3 XP.010 XP.011 035
S3.6 4 036 037 038 039
Chapter 1: Interactions and Motion
1.Q 5 001 003 008 010 011
1.2 3 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003
1.3 3 XP.004 XP.005 XP.006
1.4 47 XP.007 XP.008 XP.009 XP.010 XP.011 XP.012 XP.013 XP.014 XP.015 XP.016 XP.017 XP.018 XP.019 XP.020 XP.021 XP.022 XP.023 XP.024 XP.025 XP.026 XP.027 XP.028 XP.029 XP.030 XP.031 XP.032 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 029.alt01 029.alt02 030
1.6 7 031 032 033 034 035 036 037
1.7 15 XP.034 XP.035 XP.036 XP.037 XP.038 XP.039 XP.040 XP.041 038 039 040 041 042 043 044
1.8 12 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056
1.9 12 XP.042 XP.043 XP.044 XP.045 XP.046 XP.047 XP.048 XP.049 057 058 059 060
1.10 7 061 062 063 064 065 066 067
Chapter 2: The Momentum Principle
2.Q 6 002 003 004 005 006 007
2.1 22 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 XP.005 XP.006 XP.007 XP.008 XP.009 XP.010 XP.011 XP.012 XP.013 XP.014 008 009 010 011 012 013 014 015
2.2 5 XP.032 XP.033 016 017 018
2.4 4 020 021 022 023
2.5 22 XP.027 XP.028 XP.029 XP.030 XP.031 025 026 027 028 029 029.alt01 029.alt02 030 031 032 034 035 036 037 038 039 040
2.6 17 XP.015 XP.016 XP.017 XP.018 XP.019 XP.020 XP.021 XP.022 XP.023 XP.024 XP.025 XP.026 041 042 043 044 045
2.9 2 046 047
Chapter 3: The Fundamental Interactions
3.Q 3 001 002 009
3.2 15 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 010 011 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020
3.3 5 XP.005 022 023 024 025
3.4 1 XP.006
3.5 6 XP.007 026 027 028 029 031
3.7 10 XP.008 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040
3.8 1 XP.009
3.10 5 XP.011 XP.012 XP.013 XP.014 041
3.11 6 XP.015 042 043 044 045 046
3.12 21 XP.016 XP.017 XP.018 XP.019 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060 061 062 063
3.14 1 XP.010
Chapter 4: Contact Interactions
4.Q 8 001 003 008 009 011 012 019 020
4.4 5 XP.001 021 022 023 024
4.5 11 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 025 026 027 028 029 031 032 033
4.6 9 XP.005 XP.006 034 035 036 037 038 039 040
4.7 1 041
4.8 7 XP.007 042 043 044 045 046 048
4.10 4 XP.008 XP.009 XP.010 049
4.11 12 XP.011 XP.012 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 060
4.13 5 XP.013 XP.014 062 063 064
4.14 5 XP.015 065 066 067 068
Chapter 5: Determining Forces from Motion
5.2 2 XP.001 XP.002
5.3 2 XP.003 XP.004
5.4 7 006 007 008 009 010 011 012
5.5 3 013 014 015
5.6 6 016 017 018 019 020 021
5.7 13 XP.005 XP.006 XP.007 XP.008 XP.009 XP.010 XP.011 XP.012 022 023 024 025 026
5.8 24 XP.013 XP.014 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 033.alt01 034 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044 045 046 047 048
5.9 2 049 050
5.10 5 051 053 054 055 056
Chapter 6: The Energy Principle
6.Q 2 005 006
6.2 13 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 009 010 011 012 013 014 015 016 017 018
6.3 15 XP.004 XP.005 XP.007 XP.008 019 020 021 022 023 024 025 026 027 028 029
6.4 14 XP.006 030 031 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 042
6.5 8 043 044 045 046 047 048 048.alt01 048.alt02
6.7 1 XP.009
6.8 25 XP.011 XP.012 XP.013 049 050 051 052 053 054 054.alt01 055 056 057 058 059 060 061 062 063 064 065 066 067 068 069
6.9 4 XP.016 070 071 072
6.10 2 XP.014 XP.015
6.11 3 XP.017 073 074
6.12 2 075 076
Chapter 7: Internal Energy
7.Q 4 005 009 010 015
7.2 11 XP.001 XP.002 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024
7.3 1 025
7.4 4 XP.005 026 027 029
7.5 5 XP.006 XP.007 XP.008 030 031
7.6 6 XP.009 XP.010 032 033 034 035
7.7 1 036
7.9 2 XP.011 037
7.10 7 XP.012 XP.013 XP.014 038 039 041 042
7.12 1 043
Chapter 8: Energy Quantization
8.Q 3 001 003 006
8.1 1 008
8.2 17 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 009 010 011 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021
8.3 2 022 023
8.4 5 XP.005 XP.006 024 025 027
Chapter 9: Translational, Rotational, and Vibrational Energy
9.1 9 008 009 010 011 012 013 014 015 016
9.2 12 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 018 019 020 021 022 023 025 026
9.3 19 XP.005 027 028 029 030 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044 045
9.4 1 046
Chapter 10: Collisions
10.Q 4 003 004 006 013
10.1 3 XP.001 XP.002 014
10.3 2 XP.003 015
10.4 3 XP.004 XP.005 XP.006
10.5 1 XP.007
10.6 8 XP.008 016 017 018 018.alt01 019 020 021
10.7 2 022 023
10.10 8 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031
10.12 4 XP.009 XP.010 032 033
Chapter 11: Angular Momentum
11.Q 3 002 008 012
11.1 7 XP.001 013 014 015 016 017 018
11.2 12 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 019 020 021 022 023 024 025 026 027
11.3 2 028 029
11.4 1 XP.005
11.5 5 030 031 032 033 034
11.7 24 XP.006 XP.007 XP.008 XP.009 XP.010 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053
11.8 13 XP.011 054 055 055.alt01 056 057 058 059 060 061 062 063 064
11.9 11 XP.012 065 066 067 068 069 070 071 072 073 074
11.11 4 075 077 078 079
11.12 4 080 083 084 085
Chapter 12: Entropy: Limits on the Possible
12.Q 5 005 007 009 010 013
12.2 11 XP.001 XP.002 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024
12.3 2 025 026
12.5 5 XP.003 027 028 029 030
12.6 11 XP.004 031 032 033 034 035 036 038 039 040 041
12.8 3 042 043 044
12.9 17 XP.005 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060
Chapter 13: Electric Field
13.Q 2 004 005
13.3 12 XP.001 XP.002 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024 025
13.4 26 XP.003 XP.004 XP.005 XP.006 XP.007 026 027 028 029 029.alt01 030 031 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044 045
13.5 7 046 047 048 048.alt01 049 050 051
13.6 16 XP.008 XP.009 XP.010 XP.011 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060 061 062 063
13.7 2 XP.012 XP.013
13.8 1 064
Chapter 14: Electric Fields and Matter
14.1 2 027 028
14.2 3 029 030 031
14.3 12 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040
14.4 2 041 042
14.5 2 043 044
14.6 16 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060
14.7 4 061 062 063 064
Chapter 15: Electric Field of Distributed Charges
15.Q 1 007
15.1 8 XP.001 020 021 022 023 024 025 026
15.2 4 027 028 029 030
15.3 5 031 032 033 034 034.alt01
15.4 9 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 035 036 037 038 039 040
15.5 8 XP.005 041 042 043 044 045 046 047
15.6 12 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060
15.7 1 062
Chapter 16: Electric Potential
16.Q 15 001 002 003 006 007 008 009 010 011 012 013 015 016 018 018.alt01
16.1 6 020 021 022 023 024 025
16.3 17 026 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 042
16.4 2 XP.001 XP.002
16.5 25 XP.003 043 044 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 059.alt01 060 061 062 063 064 064.alt01
16.6 5 065 066 066.alt01 067 068
16.7 15 069 070 071 072 073 074 075 076 076.alt01 077 078 079 080 081 082
16.9 3 XP.004 083 084
16.10 2 XP.005 XP.006
16.11 3 XP.007 086 087
Chapter 17: Magnetic Field
17.Q 8 002 005 006 007 008 009 012 014
17.1 2 XP.001 XP.002
17.2 1 XP.003
17.3 11 XP.004 XP.005 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023
17.5 2 XP.006 XP.007
17.6 4 024 025 026 027
17.7 13 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040
17.8 12 041 042 043 044 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052
17.11 5 053 054 055 056 057
17.12 2 XP.008 058
Chapter 18: Electric Field and Circuits
18.Q 2 018 019
18.2 11 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 020 021 022 023 024 025 026
18.3 9 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 035
18.10 20 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044 045 046 047 048 049 049.alt01 050 051 052 053 054
Chapter 19: Circuit Elements
19.1 16 029 030 031 032 033 034 035 036 037 038 039 040 041 042 043 044
19.2 20 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060 061
19.4 6 XP.004 062 063 064 065 066
19.5 4 067 068 069 070
19.6 3 071 072 073
19.7 4 074 075 076 077
19.11 3 078 079 080
Chapter 20: Magnetic Force
20.Q 3 004 006 009
20.1 15 XP.001 XP.002 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 035 036
20.2 9 XP.003 037 038 039 039.alt01 040 041 042 043
20.3 14 XP.004 XP.005 XP.006 044 045 046 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054
20.4 8 XP.007 XP.008 XP.009 055 056 057 058 059
20.5 11 XP.010 060 061 062 063 064 065 066 067 068 069
20.6 1 070
20.7 2 071 072
20.8 2 073 074
20.9 1 075
20.10 8 XP.015 XP.016 XP.017 XP.018 076 077 078 079
Chapter 21: Patterns of Field in Space
21.Q 1 005
21.2 3 XP.001 XP.002 006
21.3 11 007 007.alt01 008 009 010 010.alt01 011 012 013 014 015
21.4 6 016 017 018 019 020 021
21.6 8 XP.003 022 023 024 025 026 027 028
21.9 1 029
Chapter 22: Faraday's Law
22.Q 1 009
22.1 5 XP.001 XP.002 XP.003 XP.004 XP.005
22.2 27 XP.006 XP.007 XP.008 012 013 014 015 016 017 018 019 020 021 022 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031 032 033 034 035
22.3 1 036
22.5 1 037
22.6 3 XP.009 038 039
22.7 3 XP.010 040 042
Chapter 23: Electromagnetic Radiation
23.Q 3 001 002 015
23.1 1 016
23.2 4 018 019 020 021
23.3 10 022 023 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 031
23.4 4 032 033 034 035
23.5 3 XP.001 036 037
23.6 2 XP.002 038
23.7 1 XP.003
23.8 5 039 040 041 042 043
23.10 7 044 045 046 047 048 049 050
Total 1423