# Java Applets on Physics

Related:  Physics

Manhattan Project Voices Advanced Level Physics HyperPhysics A comprehensive, physics site which has a concept maps format which makes it very easy to find information. The range of coverage of physics topics is amazing. Physics.org A searchable database of web resources from the Institute of Physics. BBC Higher Bitesize Revision Higher Bitesize is a revision site especially for those students taking the Scottish higher examinations. Light and Vision An truly comprehensive website about light and vision. Cambridge International Examinations Study Resources Cambridge University has developed this excellent support site with exam help resources. School Physics This is the website for both students and teachers of Physics whether studied as a single subject or as part of a combined science course and is useful for those in the UK studying GCSE and A level Physics. Bloodhound SSC Education Programme Socratic Practical Physics Forces

The Physics Classroom A-level Physics Tutor revise A-level physics. Your free guide for effective physics revision. Playground Physics on the App Store Current, Charge and Voltage Charge is a property of certain particles. A particle with charge will experience a force in an electric field (or in a magnetic field if the charge is moving). Charge is either positive or negative. Objects with a similar charge will repel. Charge is measured in coulombs, C. An electron always has a negative charge of -1.6 x 10-19 coulombs. It is not possible to destroy or create charge. You can cancel out the effect of a charge on a body by adding an equal and opposite charge to it, but you can't destroy the charge itself. Static electricity is caused by the transfer of electrons from one object to another. Static electricity is never caused by the movement of protons. The easiest way to charge an object with static electricity is by using friction. Current electricity is about moving charged particles. Current is the rate of flow of charge; it is the amount of charge flowing per second through a conductor. The equation for calculating current is: Where: I = current (amperes, A) I = vAnq

Interactive Video Vignettes Vignettes for Introductory Physics (available now) Projectile Motion Independence of vertical and horizontal motion Newton's First Law Sliding objects with less friction slow down less, so without friction an object would not slow down at all. [Includes video analysis] Newton's Second Law Acceleration of different carts by the same force. [Includes video analysis] Vignettes for Advanced Physics (under development) Links to materials being developed by the Advanced Lab Interactive Video Project, led by Keith Stein, Chad Hoyt and Nathan Lindquist at Bethel University and Robert Teese at RIT, will be posted here. Vignette Studio With Vignette Studio software, you can make your own Interactive Video Vignettes or Interactive Web Lectures! IVV Community In the IVV Community you can communicate with other IVV users and post your own IVVs.