Oersted ] stimulated a proliferation of experimental research and fresh discoveries throughout Europe. Given the complexity of the new phenomena, most physicists and chemists made a greater number of purely qualitative observations. From the outset, only Ampere and Biot - in competition with each other - attached great importance to the quest for a mathematical law that would express the magnetic action of a current and that would be capable of predicting new experimental results. Rejecting the wealth of experimental qualitative results, Biot sought to find a single law that would express the amount of magnetic force exerted by an infinitely long wire on a magnetic pole as a function of its distance to the wire.

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Kinematics, reference frames, and relative motion. Newton's laws of motion, forces and fields. Work and energy. Impulse and momentum. Systems of several particles and rigid bodies. Rotational dynamics. Oscillatory motion. A first course intended primarily for students in the physical sciences and engineering. A familiarity with vector algebra and some understanding of calculus is assumed.

An additional problem class of one hour per week is offered with the course. Includes a 3 hour lab in alternate weeks. Heat and thermodynamics. Hydrostatics and hydrodynamics.

Geometrical optics. Wave theory, Physical optics. Direct current circuits. A second course intended primarily for students in the physical sciences and engineering. Review of kinematics, reference frames and relative motion. Newton's laws of motion, forces, and fields. Work, energy and power.

Oscillator motion. Electrostatics and Gauss' law. Magnetic fields and forces. Introduction to special relativity. This course is intended for students in electrical and computer engineering. Physics is all around us, from what we experience every day, to the technologies that have a major impact on our society.

This course introduces students to some of the most important scientific breakthroughs and how they affect our lives - from fundamental concepts such as Big Bang theory and quantum theory, to technological breakthroughs such as medical imaging, determining the structure of DNA, and computer chips.

No background in science or mathematics is required. This course cannot count as a Science optional course, but may be used as an elective. Kinematics and particle dynamics. Energy and work. Momentum and impulse. Rotational motion. Fluid mechanics. A first course intended primarily for students in the life sciences.

Electric field and potential. Electric current. DC electric circuits. Harmonic motion and waves. Introduction to modern physics: Atomic physics, Bohr model, photoelectric effect. A second course intended primarily for students in the life sciences. Familiarity with algebra and trigonometry is assumed, and some concepts from vector algebra and calculus are used. A first course intended primarily for students in the life sciences who have not taken OAC or 4U Physics.

A pre-lecture workshop of 1. Comprend un laboratoire de 3 heures alternant chaque semaine. Volet : Groupe de discussion, Laboratoire, Cours magistral. Hydrostatique et hydrodynamique. Chaleur, thermodynamique. Lois du mouvement de Newton, forces et champs. Mouvement oscillatoire. Rotation des corps solides. Chaleur et thermodynamique. Mouvement harmonique simple et ondes. Volet : Groupe de discussion, Laboratoire, Cours magistral, Tutoriel. Course intended primarily for students not registered for an Honours degree in Physics.

Introduction to electromagnetism, electromagnetic theory, atomic structure, nuclear physics, solid state and relativity. Review of basic circuit elements. Basic concepts of semiconductor physics, diodes, bipolar and field effect transistors. Operational amplifiers and their application, signal conversion. Noise sources, grounding problems, impedance mismatch. This course explores the science underlying technology and the physics of everyday life. It will cover topics such as why we see rainbows, how airplanes fly, why microwave ovens heat up your food, why your phone battery doesn't last long enough, and how your computer or the cloud can store your entire music library.

Each lecture will include a class demo followed by a revealing of the simple physics behind the observations. Prerequisites: 18 university units. Plane and spherical wave propagation, phase and group velocity, wave equation in one, two and three dimensions.

Fermat's principle, matrix optics, aberrations. Interference and diffraction. Lasers, detectors, introduction to fiber optics. Introduction to the basic principles of optical system design. Geometrical and gaussian optics. Imaging instruments: telescope, microscope. Methods of optical system design: multi-element lens design, optimization, tolerances.

Aberrations in imaging. Polarization optics: birefringence, polarizers, waveplates. Fourier and diffractive optics, spatial light modulators. Review of vector analysis: gradient, divergence and curl. Electrosta- tics: Coulomb's law, electric field, Gauss's law, energy and potential, conductors, semiconductors and dielectrics, capacitance, Poisson's and Laplace's equations.

Steady electric currents. Magnetostatics: magnetic fields and forces, Ampere's and Biot-Savart laws, Maxwell's equations, electromagnetic potentials. This course presents physical principles important to the operation of biological systems. Entropy, diffusion, cellular electricity, cellular motor forces, mechanical properties of the cell, and selected topics from radiation biophysics, biological oscillators and switches, sensory physics, biological waves, self organization, and biological complexity.

Newtonian mechanics. Central forces and celestial mechanics. Inertial forces and non-inertial frames. Rotational dynamics of a rigid body. Forced oscillations and resonance. Coupled oscillations and normal modes. Lagrangian and Hamiltonian formulations. Special theory of relativity. Quantum nature of light and matter.

Schroedinger equation: one-dimensional potential problems. Elements of atomic structure; electron spin, exclusion principle. The celestial sphere and the heliocentric model. Gravity and motion. Telescopes and detectors. Planets and the origin of the Solar System. The Sun, stars, the Milky Way and other galaxies. Black holes, cosmology, dark matter and dark energy. Equation d'onde en une, deux et trois dimensions.

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