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MAPA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

School of Basic Studies

VISION
Mapa Institute of Technology shall be among the best universities in the world.
MISSION
a. The institute shall provide learning in order for its students to acquire the attributes to become globally competitive.
b. The institute shall engage in economically viable research development and innovation.
c. The institute shall provide state of the art solutions to problems of industries and communities worldwide.

PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES


(INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING AND ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT)
Within the five years after graduation, the graduates of the Industrial
Engineering and Engineering Management programs shall have:
Undertaken, singly or in teams, projects that show ability to solve
complex engineering problems.
1.
Had substantial involvement in projects that take into consideration
safety, health, environmental concerns and the public welfare, partly
through adherence to required codes and laws.
2.
Demonstrated professional success via promotions and/or positions of
increasing responsibility.
3.
Demonstrated life-long learning via progress toward completion of an
advanced degree, professional development/continuing education
courses, or industrial training courses.
4.
Exhibited professional behavior and attitude in engineering practice.
5.
Initiated and implemented actions toward the improvement of
engineering practice.

MISSION
2
3

COURSE SYLLABUS
1.

Course Code

: PHY 10

2.

Course Title

: GENERAL PHYSICS 1 LECTURE

3.

Pre-requisite

: MATH 22

4.

Co-requisite

: none

5.

Credit/ Class Schedule

: 2 units / 3 lecture hours a week

6. Course Description
calculus,

Course Title:

GE PHYSICS 1LECTURE

Date Effective:

composition

Date Revised:

and

: This course covers review of


resolution

Prepared by:

of

vectors,

Approved by:

th

4 Qtr
SY 2015-2016

April 19, 2016

Fe M. Novida

first

Dante J. Sauquillo

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conditions of equilibrium, friction, kinematics, Newtons laws


of motion, gravitation, and circular motion.

7. Student Outcomes and Relationship to Program Educational Objectives


Student Outcomes
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
(e)
(f)
(g)
(h)
(i)
(j)
(k)
(l)

8.

an ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and


engineering
an ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to
analyze and interpret from data
an ability to design a system, component, or process to
meet desired needs
an ability to function on multidisciplinary teams
an ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering
problems
an understanding of professional and ethical responsibility
an ability to communicate effectively
the broad education necessary to understand the impact of
engineering solutions in the global and societal context
a recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in lifelong learning
a knowledge of contemporary issues
an ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern
engineering tools necessary for engineering practice
knowledge and understanding of engineering and
management principles as a member and leader in a team,
to manage projects in multidisciplinary environments

PEOs
3
4

Course Outcomes (COs) and Relationship to Student Outcomes

Course Outcomes
After completing the course, the student must
be able to:
1. Apply the concept behind vector addition,
subtraction
and
multiplication
2. Solve problems that deal with the different
types of linear motion.
3. Analyze a given system acted upon by
different forces in applying Newtons Laws
of Motion
4. Solve problems on different cases involving
circular motion and be able to apply to the
Law of Universal Gravitation.
* Level: I- Introduced, R- Reinforced, D-

Course Title:

GE PHYSICS 1LECTURE

Date Effective:

Date Revised:

Student Outcomes*
c d e f g h i

April 19, 2016

Demonstrated

Prepared by:

Approved by:

th

4 Qtr
SY 2015-2016

Fe M. Novida

Dante J. Sauquillo

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9. Course Coverage

Week

TOPICS

TLA

Mission and Vision of Mapua


Institute of Technology
Orientation and Introduction to
the Course
Discussion on COs, TLAs, and ATs of
the course
Overview on student-centered
learning and eclectic approaches to be
used in the course

1 to 4

Vectors and Scalars

4 to 6

Kinematics

6 to 8

Newtons Laws of Motion

Vector Addition and Subtraction : Analytical


Method
Unit Vector
Vector Multiplication : Dot & Cross Product

COURSE
OUTCOMES

Lecture/Discussi
on
Solving Sample
Problems
Lecture/Discussi
on
Solving
Sample
Problems

Motion Along a Straight Line


Freely Falling Bodies
Projectile Motion

Lecture/Discussi
on
Solving
Sample
Problems

First Condition of Equilibrium


Kinds of Forces
Newtons Laws of Motion with friction

8 to 10

AT

Uniform
Circular
Motion
Universal Law of Gravitation

and

Horizontal Circular Motion


Vertical Circular Motion
Universal Law of Gravitation

Lecture/Discussi
on
Solving
Sample
Problems

11

Summative
Assessment:
Final
Examinatio
n

CO 1 to 4

10. Opportunities to Develop Lifelong Learning Skills


11.

Contribution of Course to Meeting the Professional Component:


Engineering topics 30%
General education component 70 %
12.

Course Title:

GE PHYSICS 1LECTURE

Textbook :
Date Effective:

Date Revised:

Prepared by:

Approved by:

th

4 Qtr
SY 2015-2016

April 19, 2016

Fe M. Novida

Dante J. Sauquillo

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Walker, Jearl. Halliday & Lesnick Principles of Physics 10 th Edition. 2014 John
Wiley Publishing

13.

Course Evaluation

Student performance will be rated based on the following:


Assessment Tasks

Weight

CO 1

Quiz1
PS1
CO 2
Quiz 2
PS2
CO 3
Quiz3
PS3
CO 4
Quiz4
PS4
Summative Assessment:
Final Examination

16.25%
2.5%
16.25%
2.5%
16.25%
2.5%
16.25%
2.5%
25%
TOTAL

Minimum Average
for Satisfactory
Performance
70%

100%

70%
70%
70%
70%
70%

The final grades will correspond to the weighted average scores shown below
Low

High

0.00%
70.00
%
73.00
%
76.00
%
80.00
%
83.00
%
86.00
%
90.00
%
93.00
%
96.00
%

69.99
%
72.99
%
75.99
%
79.99
%
82.99
%
85.99
%
89.99
%
92.99
%
95.99
%
100.00
%

Grade

5.00
3.00
2.75
2.50
2.25
2.00
1.75

13.1.Other Course Policies

1.50

a. Attendance
According to CHED policy, total
number of absences by the students
1.25
should not be more than 20% of the
total number of meetings or 9 hrs for
1.00
a
three-unit-course.
Students
incurring more than 9 hours of unexcused absences automatically gets a
failing grade regardless of class standing.

b. Submission of Assessment Tasks


c. Written Examination
d. Course Portfolio
Course Title:

GE PHYSICS 1LECTURE

Date Effective:

Date Revised:

Prepared by:

Approved by:

th

4 Qtr
SY 2015-2016

April 19, 2016

Fe M. Novida

Dante J. Sauquillo

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e. Language of Instruction
Lectures, discussion, and documentation will be in English. Written and
spoken work may receive a lower mark if it is, in the opinion of the
instructor, deficient in English.
f.

Honor, Dress and Grooming Codes


All of us have been instructed on the Dress and Grooming Codes of the
Institute. We have all committed to obey and sustain these codes. It will be
expected in this class that each of us will honor the commitments that we
have made.
For this course the Honor Code is that there will be no plagiarizing on
written work and no cheating on exams. Proper citation must be given to
authors whose works were used in the process of developing instructional
materials and learning in this course. If a student is caught cheating on an
exam, he or she will be given zero mark for the exam. If a student is caught
cheating twice, the student will be referred to the Prefect of Student Affairs
and be given a failing grade.

g. Consultation Schedule
Consultation schedules with the Professor are posted outside the Physics
Faculty room

Aside from academic deficiency, other grounds for a failing grade are:
Cheating during examinations
More than 20 % absences of the total number of meetings in a
quarterm
Failure to take the final examination with no valid reason
14.

Textbook References
Serway, Raymond A. College Physics: Physics for Scientists and Engineers
with modern Physics 10th Edition. 2015. Cengage Learning
Grosso, Giuseppe. Solid State Physics 2nd Edition. 2014 Academic Press
Wolfson, Richard. Essential University 2nd Edition. 2014 Pearson Publishing
Young, Hugh. Sears and Zemanskys University Physics 13th Edition. 2014
Pearson Publishing
Walker, James. Physics Technology Update 4th Edition.
2014 Pearson
Publishing
Walker, Jearl. Halliday & Lesnick Principles of Physics 9th Edition. 2011 John
Wiley Publishing
Chandra, Shuresh. Computer Applications in Physics with FORTRAN 3 rd
Edition. 2014 Alpha Science International
Harris, Frank E. Mathematics for Physical Science and Engineering. 2014
Elsevier
Serway, Raymond A. Principles of Physics: A Calculus Based Text 5 th Edition
2013 Brooks/Cole Cengage Publishing

15.

Library Electronic Resources


A.

Electronic journals
ASME Digital Collection
CAB (www.cabi.org)
IEEE Explore Digital Library
Sciverse Science Direct
Sciverse Scopus
EBSCOHOST

Course Title:

GE PHYSICS 1LECTURE

Date Effective:

Date Revised:

Prepared by:

Approved by:

th

4 Qtr
SY 2015-2016

April 19, 2016

Fe M. Novida

Dante J. Sauquillo

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ProQuest 5000
B.

E-books
KNOVEL
IET Digital Library
Access Science
EBSCOHOST
Britannica Online Academic Edition
Gale Virtual Reference Library
McGraw Hills Digital Engineering Library

C. Physics Journals
Mathematics and Physics Various Educational and Computing Theory Optimizing
Research Capabilities and Studies. The Official Research Journal of the Department of
Mathematics and the Department of Physics of Mapa Institute of Technology

16. Course Materials Available:


Course Goals and Instructional Objectives
Course Schedules for Lectures and Quizzes
Samples of Problem Sets
Power Point Presentations
Samples of Written Examinations
Demonstration Apparatuses
Laptop/tablet for lecture materials

16. Committee Members:


Fe M. Novida
Sarkhan Baun
Jacque Lynn Gabayno
Bobby Manlapig
Ericson Dimaunahan
Rayda Gammag

Course Title:

GE PHYSICS 1LECTURE

Date Effective:

Date Revised:

Prepared by:

Approved by:

th

4 Qtr
SY 2015-2016

April 19, 2016

Fe M. Novida

Dante J. Sauquillo

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