Physics

Physics Scheme of Work, SS1, Third Term

len Alfred Ajibola - Thu, 26th December, 2019 @ 17:23

Topics in Physics

Derived Units: Similarities and Differences with Fundamental Units Gravity: Interesting facts on Gravity Relative Density of Substances and Specific Gravity Types of Heat Transfer: Conduction Types of Heat Transfer: Convection Types of Heat Transfer: Radiation Physics Scheme of Work, SS1, First Term Physics Scheme of Work, SS1, Second Term Physics Scheme of Work, SS1, Third Term Velocity and Acceleration Newton's Laws of Motion Importance of Gravity What is Density? Density of various Substances Concepts of Force and Motion Motion and Speed Concept of Heat Transfer Concepts of Heat and Temperature Gravity: What is Gravity? Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics - Thermal Equilibrium Fundamental Quantities and Units in Physics


Academic Questions in Physics

Please check out our Test Your Knowledge page to see all Questions and Answers

An 🍎 apple 🍎 falling from a tree has an unbalanced force.

  • A. True

  • B. False

Force is a quantity measured in _____.

  • A. Kilogram

  • B. Gravity

  • C. Incandescence

  • D. Meter per second square (ms-1)

  • E. Mole

  • F. Newton

Heat transfer indicates two systems of varying temperatures and will always be transferred from a region with lower temperature to another with higher temperature.

  • A. True

  • B. False

Heat can be created.

  • A. True

  • B. False

Temperature is defined as the measure or ability of an object or substance to transfer heat energy to another object or substance.

  • A. True

  • B. False

Which of the following statement is incorrect concerning gravity?

  • A. It is a natural force of attraction

  • B. The earth is spherical in shape and we don't fall off it due to gravity

  • C. The amount of gravity is the same all around the spherical earth

  • D. Earth's gravity affects the satellites

  • E. Gravity is affected by size and closeness of objects

  • F. In an ideal space environment, gravity is absent

If two bodies are in thermal equilibrium with another body, then they are also in equilibrium with each other.

The above statement is the _____ law of thermodynamics.

  • A. Zeroth

  • B. First

  • C. Second

  • D. Third

  • E. Fourth

  • F. Fifth

Which of the following is a derived unit?

  • A. Kelvin

  • B. Meter

  • C. Newton

  • D. Candela

  • E. Mole

  • F. Ampere

LEN ACADEMY SMART SCHOOL SOFTWARE

Image

Read more on its smart academic features here

Please click here to kindly support education


Physics Scheme of Work, SS1, 3rd Term:

 

WEEK 1

Topic: ELASTIC PROPERTIES OF SOLID
  • Hooke's Law
  • Young Modulus
  • Work done in Strings and Elastic Strings

 

WEEK 2

Topic: FLUIDS AT REST AND IN MOTION
  • Surface Tension: Definition, Effects and their Applications
  • Capillarity: Cohesion, Adhesion
  • Viscosity: Definition, Terminal velocity, Application of Viscosity

 

WEEK 3

Topic: PHYSICS IN TECHNOLOGY
  • Units in Industry
  • Electrical Continuity Testing
  • Solar Energy
  • Solar Panels or Solar Collectors for Energy Supply

 

WEEK 4

Topic: PHYSICS IN TECHNOLOGY
  • Resultant and Equilibrant Forces
  • Parallel Forces
  • Moment of a Force

 

WEEK 5

Topic: CENTRE OF GRAVITY
  • Stability of Objects
  • Stable
  • Unstable
  • Neutral

Please read on Gravity here.

 

WEEK 6

Topic: EQUILIBBRIUM OF BODIES IN LIQUIDS
  • Archimedes' Principle
  • Law of Floatation
  • Density and Relative Density
  • Hydrometer

You can read on various Motivational Quotes for Students here.

 

WEEK 7

Topic: ELECTRIC FIELD
  • Momentum and Impulse
  • Newton's Laws of Motion
  • Conservation of Linear Momentum
  • Application of Newton's Laws of Motion

Please read on Newton's Laws of Motion here.

 

WEEK 8

Topic: MECHANICAL ENERGY
  • Application of Mechanical Energy
  • Machines: Force Ratio, Velocity Ratio, Efficiency
  • Types of Machines, Levers, Pulleys, Inclined Plane, Wedge, Screw, Wheel and Axle, Gear Wheels, etc

 

WEEK 9

Topic: PROJECTILES
  • Concept of Projectiles
  • Ways of Projecting an Object: Vertical Projection, Horizontal projection, Projecting at an Angle to the Horizontal
  • Simple Problems involving Range, Height and Time of Flight

 

WEEK 10

Topic: CIRCULAR MOTION
  • Uniform Circular Motion
  • Centripetal Force
  • Centripetal Acceleration
  • Centrifugal Force
  • Angular Speed and Velocity
  • Example of Circular Motion

Please read on the Concepts of Force and Motion here.

 

WEEK 11

Topic: SIMPLE HARMONIC MOTION
  • Definition of Simple Harmonic Motion
  • Displacement, Velocity and Acceleration of Simple Harmonic Motion
  • Energy of Simple Harmonic Motion
  • Forced Vibration and Resonance

 

WEEK 12

Topic: REVISION

 

WEEK 13

Topic: EXAMINATIONS

 

Read Computer scheme of work for First Term here

Read Computer scheme of work for Second Term here

Please click here to follow Len Academy on Google News.

Please like and follow our official facebook page here for great educational write-ups.

You can follow Len Academy on twitter here.Thank you.


Kindly share this article via the links below:


len

Alfred Ajibola is a Medical Biochemist, a passionate Academician with over 7 years of experience, a Versatile Writer, a Web Developer, a Cisco Certified Network Associate and a Cisco CyberOps Associate.


Please Register here or Login here to contribute to this topic by commenting in the box below.

CONTRIBUTE TO THIS TOPIC | ASK A QUESTION


Amazing facts in Physics

One quarter of an 🍎 apple 🍎 is filled with air and that's why they float in 💦 water 💦

The Nobel price was named after its founder, Alfred Noble. He is a Swedish, born on October 21, 1833; and was the inventor of dynamite. He was also a a famous scientist and a successful business man.

Glass Ball - Len Academy

Glass Balls actually bounce higher than Rubber Balls

Every planet has its own unique gravitational force. For instance, Mars has a gravity of 3.711 m/s2 while earth’s gravitational force is 9.807m/s2.

Please read on gravity here

When two metals are put together in space, they will stick together as if they are welded. This phenomenon is called cold welding

The fastest animal on land is Cheetah. It can reach a maximum speed of about 113km per hour.

Please read on motion, speed, velocity and acceeration here


NOTABLE POINTS IN Physics

The earth is governed by the force of gravity and that’s why everything present on it (humans, plants, animals and even air) is always drawn towards it. You will actually need some form of force greater than gravity in order to pull yourself away from the earth.

As an instance, the earth as we know is spherical in shape and held in space. Also, all humans live on a constantly rotating earth and not inside the earth. Since we live on a spherical earth held in space, how come humans are yet to fall off the constantly rotating earth?

Well, the answer is gravity. Even if we attempt to jump off the earth into space, the force of gravity present on earth will still pull us down. In fact, in order to leave the earth; there has to be a force stronger that gravity; which must be applied to whatever is attempting to leave the earth. For this reason:

Whenever one jumps, a certain amount of force is needed to be applied by that person. However, gravity still return the person back to earth because the applied force had been exhausted.

Please read more on the concept of gravity here.

The larger the size of an object, the greater it’s force of gravity. Gravity is therefore affected by the size and closeness of objects.

Since the earth is larger than the moon, it will have a greater gravitational force than the moon. We will be more attracted on the earth than we would on the moon if we were astronauts on the moon. This implies that we will weigh differently on both places. For this reason, our weight will also vary on the various planets (because they are of different sizes). This is shown in the diagram below:

Weights on planets - Len Academy

Weight depends on the degree at which the gravity on earth or moon or another planet pulls an object while the Mass of any object or body will always remain the same (constant) since it’s the amount or quantity of matter in the body.

Please read on Mass versus Weight here

Zeroth Law - Len Academy

To better understand what the Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics meant, we need to know what thermal equilibrium is. This is explained below:

Two bodies A and B are said to be in thermal equilibrium if each body can transfer heat to each other when placed closed together but ended up not transferring any heat to each other.

This will mean that both bodies are at equal temperature.

Now, according to the zeroth law, assuming we have three bodies namely X, Y and Z:

If X = Y and Z = Y, then X = Z

From the above expression, it will be observed that: if X and Y are in thermal equilibrium and Z and Y are in thermal equilibrium, therefore, X and Z must be in thermal equilibrium too.

So we can see that according to the zeroth law, temperature is a quantity worth measuring.

It can therefore be said that temperature is the quantity that remains constant (the same) for all systems in thermal equilibrium.

Consequently, the Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics states that if two separate bodies are in thermal equilibrium with another body, then they are also in equilibrium with each other

Please read more on the Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics here

Fundamental units are the units of fundamental quantities.

A fundamental unit is a unit that does not depend on any other unit; neither can it be changed nor is related to another fundamental unit.

Note: A fundamental unit is also referred to as a basic unit.

Fundamental Units are always constant. This means that they don't change, (remains the same) and are standardized all over the world.

The fundamental quantities alongside their respective fundamental unit are 7 in number. They include:

  1. Mass (m) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is kilogram (kg)

  2. Length (l) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is meter, (m)

  3. Time (t) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is second (s)

  4. Temperature (T) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is Kelvin (k)
    You can read on the Concept of Temperature and Heat here.

  5. Electric Current (I) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is ampere (A)

  6. Amount of Substance (n) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is mole (mol)

  7. Luminous Intensity (|v) is a fundamental quantity whose unit is candela (cd)

Please read more on fundamental units here

The Classical Mechanics (Laws of Motion) is a fundamental part of Physics.

Below are the Newton's Laws of Motion:

An object at rest will continue in its state of rest; while an object in uniform motion will continue in a straight line, unless an external force acts on it.

Newton's First Law of Motion.

Please read on Motion and Speed here.

The rate of change of momemtum is proportional to the applied force and will take place in the direction of that force.

Newton's Second Law of Motion.

To every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.

Newton's Third Law of Motion.

Please read on Newton's Laws of Motion here.