This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?

6

1.1 Base quantities andSI units 1.2 Dimensions of physical quantities

1 1

1.3 Scalars and vectors

2

1.4 Uncertainties in measurements 2 Kinematics 2.1 Linear motion

2 6 2

2.2 Projectiles 3 Dynamics 3.1 Newton’s laws of motion

4 12 4

3.2 Linear momentum and its conservation

3

3.3 Elastic and inelastic collisions 3.4 Centre of mass 3.5 Frictional forces 4 Work, Energy and Power 4.1 Work

2 1 2 5 2

4.2 Potential energy and kinetic energy

2

4.3 Power 5 Circular Motion 5.1 Angular displacement and angular velocity

1 8 1

5.2 Centripetal acceleration

2

5.3 Centripetal force

5

6 Gravitation 6.1 Newton’s law of universal gravitation 6.2 Gravitational field

10 1 2

6.3 Gravitational potential

3

6.4 Satellite motion in a circular orbit 6.5 Escape velocity 7 Statics

3 1 6

7.1 Centre of gravity 7.2 Equilibrium of particles 7.3 Equilibrium of rigid bodies

1 1 4

8 Deformation of Solids 8.1 Stress and strain 8.2 Force-extension graph and stress-strain graph

5 1 2

8.3 Strain energy 9 Kinetic Theory of Gases 9.1 Ideal gas equation 9.2 Pressure of a gas

2 14 2 2

9.3 Molecular kinetic energy

2

9.4 The r.m.s. speed of molecules

2

9.5 Degrees of freedom and law of equipartition of energy

3

3 Radiation 1 3 11.9.2 Work done by a gas 10.2 Convection 11.1 Heat capacities 10.4 Global warming SECOND TERM: ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM 12 Electrostatics 1 12 .6 Internal energy of an ideal gas 3 10 Thermodynamics of Gases 10.3 First law of thermodynamics 14 2 1 5 10.4 Isothermal and adiabatic changes 6 11 Heat Transfer 11.1 Conduction 10 5 11.

2 Parallel plate capacitor 13.5 Energy stored in a charged capacitor 13.1 Conduction of electricity 14.4 Capacitors in series and in parallel 13.2 Electric field 2 3 12.6 Charging and discharging of a capacitor 2 1 4 14 Electric Current 14.4 Electric conductivity and resistivity 2 2 2 4 .3 Gauss’s law 12.1 Capacitance 13.2 Drift velocity 14.12.1 Coulomb’s law 12.4 Electric potential 4 3 13 Capacitors 13.3 Dielectrics 12 1 2 2 13.3 Current density 14.

1 Concept of a magnetic field 16.3 Force on a current carrying conductor 16.1 Internal resistance 15.2 Force on a moving charge 18 1 3 16.5 Force between two current-carrying conductors 16.7 Hall effect 17 Electromagnetic Induction 17.2 Kirchhoff’s laws 15.3 Potential divider 14 1 4 2 15.4 Potentiometer and Wheatstone bridge 7 16 Magnetic Fields 16.4 Magnetic fields due to currents 16.15 Direct Current Circuits 15.6 Determination of the ratio e/m 3 4 3 2 16.1 Magnetic flux 2 18 1 .

OPTICS.2 Alternating current through an inductor 3 18.5 Mutual induction 2 2 18 Alternating Current Circuits 18.3 Self induction 5 17.4 Energy stored in an inductor 17.4 R-C and R-L circuits in series 3 THIRD TERM: OSCILLATIONS AND WAVES.2 Faraday’s law and Lenz’s law 8 17. AND MODERN PHYSICS .1 Alternating current through a resistor 3 18.17.3 Alternating current through a capacitor 3 18.

4 Systems in simple harmonic motion 19.2 Wave intensity 20.3 Principle of superposition 20.2 Kinematics of simple harmonic motion 12 1 4 19.6 Forced oscillations and resonance 20 Wave Motion 20.5 Electromagnetic waves 2 21 Sound Waves 12 .5 Damped oscillations 19.1 Progressive waves 3 1 1 12 3 20.4 Standing waves 2 1 4 20.1 Characteristics of simple harmonic motion 19.3 Energy in simple harmonic motion 2 19.19 Oscillations 19.

1 Huygens’s principle 23.6 Diffraction gratings 3 .2 Sources of sound 2 21.1 Spherical mirrors 4 8 3 22.3 Thin lenses 23 Wave Optics 23.5 Diffraction by a single slit 2 2 23.21.4 Interference in a thin film 23.5 Doppler effect 22 Geometrical Optics 22.1 Propagation of sound waves 2 21.2 Refraction at spherical surfaces 22.2 Interference 2 2 16 1 2 23.3 Two-slit interference pattern 2 23.4 Beat 2 2 21.3 Intensity level of sound 21.

1 Nucleus 1 14 4 .23.7 Polarisation 2 23.3 Atomic structure 4 24.2 Wave-particle duality 2 24.5 Nanoscience 25 Nuclear Physics 25.1 Photons 2 20 8 24.4 X-rays 5 24.8 Optical waveguides 24 Quantum Physics 24.

2 Radioactivity 6 25.25.3 Nuclear reactions 4 .

temperature (K) and quantity of matter (mol). (i) define centre of mass for a system of particles in a plane. (l) define and use coefficient of static function and coefficient of kinetic friction. (e) define impulse as ∫F dt . current (A). . (c) calculate the work done in certain situations. (f) determine the sum. velocity-time and acceleration-time for the motion of a body with constant acceleration (c) solve problems on projectile motion without air resistance. (h) solve problems involving collisions between particles in one dimension. (j) predict the path of the centre of mass of a two particle system. (h) calculate the uncertainty in a derived quantity (a rigorous statistical treatment is not required). (b) calculate the work done using a force displacement graph. (d) apply the principle of conservation of momentum. (e) construct empirical equations using dimensional analysis.including the work done in a spring. (a) define the work done by a force dW = F • ds . (i) write a derived quantity to an appropriate number of significant figures. (b) deduce units for derived quantities. (k) explain the variation of frictional force with sliding force. (c) use dimensional analysis to determine the dimensions of derived quantities. (g) resolve a vector to two perpendicular components. length (m). (d) explain the effects of air resistance on the motion of bodies in air. (a) derive and use equations of motion with constant acceleration. (b) use the formula F=m dv/dt+v dm/dt for constant m or constant v only (c) state the principle of conservation of momentum. (f) solve problems involving impulse. (a) state Newton’s laws of motion. (d) check the homogeneity of equations using dimensional analysis. and verify the principle using Newton’s laws of motion. (g) distinguish between elastic collisions and inelastic collisions (knowledge of coefficient of restitution is not required). time (s). (b) sketch and use the graphs of displacement-time. the scalar product and vector product of coplanar vectors.Candidates should be able to: (a) list base quantities and their SI units:mass (kg).

(d) use the equation g =GM/R for a gravitational FIELD.GMm/R (h) show that ΔU= mgΔr = mgh is a special case of U = -GMm/R FOR SITUATION NEAR THE surface of the Earth. (i) solve problems involving vertical circular motions for a point mass (knowledge of tangential acceleration is not required). (c) define gravitational field strength as force of gravity per unit mass. (e) define the potential at a point in a gravitational field. (g) apply the principle of conservation of energy in situations involving kinetic energy and potential energy. (m) derive and use the equation for escape velocity ve = sqrt(( GM/R) ve =sqrt( 2gR) 2 2 2 . (e) derive and use the formulae for centripetal acceleration a = v /r and a = rω . with graphical illustrations. (f) derive and use the formula V= . (l) explain the concept of weightlessness. (g) use the formula for potential energy U = . (i) use the concept of efficiency to solve problems. (d) explain that uniform circular motion has an acceleration due to the change in direction of velocity. (h) solve problems involving uniform horizontal circular motion for a point mass. (b) define angular velocity and period. (b) explain the meaning of gravitational field. (a) state Newton’s law of universal gravitation and use the formula F= GMm/R2 . (g) use the formulae for centripetal force F = mv2 /r AND F = mrω2 .(d) derive and use the formula: potential energy change = mgh near the surface of the Earth. (k) solve problems involving satellites moving in a circular orbit in a gravitational field. (i) use the relationship g = -dV/dr. (c) derive and use the formula v = rω . (e) derive and use the formula: kinetic energy 1/2mv2 (f) state and use the work-energy theorem. (j) explain. (f) explain that uniform circular motion is due to the action of a resultant force that is always directed to the centre of the circle. the variations of gravitational field strength and gravitational potential with distance from the surface of the Earth.GM/R . (h) derive and use the formula P = Fv . (a) express angular displacement in radians.

m. (c) identify and explain proportional limit. yield point and tensile strength. speed of gas molecules. (j) identify the number of degrees of freedom of a monatomic. 1/2 mc2 = 3/2 kT. (d) solve problems involving forces in equilibrium at a point. (a) use the ideal gas equation pV = nRT .s. (h) use the triangle of forces to represent forces in equilibrium. (i) calculate strain energy from force-extension graphs or stress-strain graphs. (b) state the assumptions of the kinetic theory of an ideal gas. diatomic or polyatomic molecule at room temperature. elastic limit. (i) solve problems involving forces in equilibrium (a) define stress and strain for a stretched wire or elastic string. (f) state the conditions for the equilibrium of a rigid body. (e) define torque as τ = r ×F. (b) state the condition in which the centre of mass is the centre of gravity. (c) derive and use the equation for the pressure exerted by an ideal gas p = 1/3 ρ c2. (h) derive and use the formula for strain energy. (k) explain the variation in the number of degrees of freedom of a diatomic molecule ranging from very low to very high temperatures. (g) distinguish the shapes of force-extension graphs for ductile. d) state and use the relationship between the Boltzmann constant and molar gas constant k = R/NA (e) derive and use the expression for the mean translational kinetic energy of a molecule.(a) define centre of gravity. (f) distinguish between elastic deformation and plastic deformation. (i) define the degrees of freedom of a gas molecule. . (c) state the condition for the equilibrium of a particle. (b) sketch force-extension graph and stress-strain graph for a ductile material. (e) solve problems involving Young’s modulus. (d) define the Young’s modulus. (f) calculate the r. (g) sketch and label the forces which act on a particle and a rigid body. (g) sketch the molecular speed distribution graph and explain the shape of the graph (description and explain the shape of the graph (description (h) predict the variation of molecular speed distribution with temperature.

(g) relate CV. distinguish between conduction through metals and non-metals.m and Cp.mΔθ .m V.(l) state and apply the law of equipartition of energy.m to the degrees of freedom. (f) derive and use the equation p. and hence. (h) use the relationship γ =C p. Q = mcΔθ . (h) describe heat transfer by radiation. (l) suggest ways to reduce global warming.m C −C = R. (o) derive and use the relationship between the internal energy and the number of degrees of freedom. (g) distinguish between natural and forced convection. (n) explain the concept of internal energy of an ideal gas. (b) define thermal conductivity. (f) describe heat transfer by convection. (l) use the equations pV γ = constant and TV γ−1 = constant for adiabatic changes. (a) define heat capacity. (m) illustrate thermodynamic processes with p-V graphs. (k) explain the greenhouse effect and thermal pollution.m to identify the types of molecules. (d) state and apply the first law of thermodynamics Q = ΔU +W . (i) describe the isothermal process of a gas.mΔθ and Q = nCp. . (e) deduce the relationship ΔU = nC ΔT V. (k) describe the adiabatic process of a gas. (c) use the equation dQ/dt = -kA d θ/dx for heat conduction in one dimension. (c) derive and use the equation for work done by a gas W = ∫pdV . (a) explain the mechanism of heat conduction through solids. (n) derive and use the expression for work done in the thermodynamic processes. (m) distinguish between an ideal gas and a real gas. Q = nCV. (i) use Stefan-Boltzmann equation dQ/dt = e ςAT4 (j) define a black body. specific heat capacity and (b) use the equations: Q = CΔθ . (d) describe and calculate heat conduction through a cross-sectional area of layers of different materials. (e) compare heat conduction through insulated and non-insulated rods. (j) use the equation pV = constant for isothermal changes.m/ CV.m from the first law of thermodynamics.

(f) use the relationship J =ς E.e resistor t/t . (a) define capacitance. and use the formula τ = RC. an isolated charged conducting sphere and a uniformly charged plate. (a) define electric current. and use the equation I = dQ/dt (b) explain the mechanism of conduction of electricity in metals. and use the formula F= Qq/ 4πε0r 2 (b) explain the meaning of electric field. and use the formula E =F/q (d) describe the motion of a point charge in a uniform electric field.(a) state Coulomb’s law.t/t ). I= I0 e . (c) explain the concept of drift velocity. (d) define relative permittivity ε r (dielectric constant). an electric dipole and a uniformly charged surface. (f) define electric potential. (k) derive and use the formulae Q = Q0 (1 .t/t .e . U = 1/2 Q2/C and U = 1/2 CV2 (i) describe the charging and discharging process of a capacitor through a resistor.t/t t/t ). and apply it to derive the electric field strength for an isolated point charge. and sketch the field pattern for an isolated point charge. (c) define the electric field strength. (b) describe the mechanism of charging a parallel plate capacitor. (e) describe the effect of a dielectric in a parallel plate capacitor. (e) define electric current density and conductivity. (c) use the formula C = Q/V to derive C= ε0A/d for the capacitance of a parallel plate capacitor. g) derive and use the equation ς = ne2t/ m . (d) derive and use the equation I = Anev. (e) state Gauss’s law. (i) use the relationship E = -dV/ dr (j) use the formula U = qV. V = V0 (1 . (m) solve problems involving charging and discharging of a capacitor through a resistor. (f) use the formula C = ε rε 0A/d (g) derive and use the formulae for effective capacitance of capacitors in series and in parallel. (h) use the formulae U = 1/2 QV . (g) use the formula V= Q/ 4πε0r2 (h) explain the meaning of equipotential surfaces. V= V0 e and I= I0 e for discharging a capacitor through a resistor.t/t for charging a capacitor through a (l) derive and use the formulae Q= Q0 e . (j) define the time constant.

and derive an expression for Hall voltage VH . (m) state the applications of Hall effect. (d) describe the motion of a charged particle parallel and perpendicular to a uniform magnetic field. and use the formula ρ = RA/l (i) show the equivalence between Ohm’s law and the relationship J =ς E. (g) solve problems involving potentiometer and Wheatstone bridge. (j) describe the motion of a charged particle in the presence of both magnetic and electric fields (for v. (k) explain the principles of the determination of the ratio e/m for electrons in Thomson’s experiment (quantitative treatment is required). (e) explain the working principles of a potentiometer. (a) explain magnetic field as a field of force produced by current-carrying conductors or by permanent magnets. (h) use the formulae B = μ 0NI /2r for a circular coil and B = μ0nI for a solenoid. (a) explain the effects of internal resistance on the terminal potential difference of a battery in a circuit. (f) derive and use the equation F = IlBsinθ . (l) explain Hall effect. (j) explain the dependence of resistivity on temperature for metals and semiconductors by using the equation ς = ne2t/ m (k) discuss the effects of temperature change on the resistivity of conductors. (c) use the equation F = qvB sinθ to define magnetic flux density B. (a) define magnetic flux as Φ = B• A. (d) explain the uses of shunts and multipliers. (b) use the formula for the force on a moving charge F = qv ×B. (c) explain a potential divider as a source of variable voltage. (f) explain the working principles of a Wheatstone bridge. and use it to derive the magnetic field of a straight wire = μ0I / 2πr . semiconductors and superconductors. (e) explain the existence of magnetic force on a straight current-carrying conductor placed in a uniform magnetic field. (g) state Ampere’s law. B and E perpendicular to each other). (b) state and apply Kirchhoff’s laws. and its uses. (i) derive and use the formula F = μ I I l/2πd for the force between two parallel current-carrying conductors.(h) define resistivity. and its uses. .

(d) explain the phenomenon of self-induction. (h) explain the phenomenon of mutual induction. (d) derive and use the formula for the power in an alternating current circuit which consists only of a pure resistor. (g) define the reactance of a pure inductor. . (c) explain the phase difference between the current and voltage for a pure resistor. and define self-inductance. (e) use the formulae E = . (l) define the reactance of a pure capacitor. (j) derive an expression for the current from V =V0 sinωt . (p) use the formula Z = /(R2 + (X L − XC )2) . (i) derive an expression for the mutual inductance between two coaxial solenoids of the same cross-sectional area M= μ0 Np Ns / l p (a) explain the concept of the r. (h) use the formula . (c) derive and use the equation for induced e. L X =ωL (i) derive and use the formula for the power in an alternating current circuit which consists only of a pure inductor.m. (k) explain the phase difference between the current and voltage for a pure capacitor. (o) define impedance. (q) sketch the phasor diagrams of R-C and R-L circuits. in linear conductors and plane coils in uniform magnetic fields. (e) derive an expression for the current from V =V0 sinωt .f. (f) explain the phase difference between the current and voltage for a pure inductor. and calculate its value for the sinusoidal case only (b) derive an expression for the current from V =V0 sinωt .L dI / dt and LI = NΦ . of a solenoid (g) use the formula for the energy stored in an inductor U = 1/2 LI 2. (m) use the formula X c=1 /ωC (n) derive and use the formula for the power in an alternating current circuit which consists only of a pure capacitor. value of an alternating current.(b) state and use Faraday’s law and Lenz’s law.s.m. (f) derive and use the equation for the self inductance L = μ0 N2A / l .and define mutual inductance.

(g) state the principle of superposition. (e) define intensity and use the relationship I ∝ A2 . with graphical illustrations. (i) describe the changes in amplitude and energy for a damped oscillating system. (d) derive and use the relationship v = fλ . (f) derive and use the expressions for kinetic energy and potential energy. (l) state the characteristics of electromagnetic waves. (f) describe the variation of intensity with distance of a point source in space. . (k) state that electromagnetic waves are made up of electrical vibrations E = E0 sin (ω t − kx) and magnetic vibrations B = B0 sin (ω t − kx). with graphical illustrations. the variation in velocity and acceleration with displacement. (e) describe. (h) derive and use expressions for the periods of oscillations for spring-mass and simple pendulum systems. (a) interpret and use the progressive wave equation y = A sin (ω t − kx) or y = A cos (ω t − kx). (b) sketch and interpret the displacement-time graph and the displacement-distance graph. (m) compare electromagnetic waves with mechanical waves. critical damping and over damping. (c) use the formula φ = 2 πx /λ . the variation in displacement. (o) state the orders of the magnitude of wavelengths and frequencies for different types of electromagnetic waves. velocity and acceleration with time. (i) derive and interpret the standing wave equation. (k) distinguish between free oscillations and forced oscillations. (l) state the conditions for resonance to occur. (j) distinguish between progressive and standing waves. with graphical illustrations. (h) use the principle of superposition to explain the formation of standing waves. the variation in kinetic energy and potential energy with time and displacement. (d) describe. (g) describe. (b) show that x = Asinωt is a solution of a = −ω2x. and explain its significance.(a) define simple harmonic motion. (n) state the formula c = 1 / /(ε 0μ0 ) . (j) distinguish between under damping. (c) derive and use the formula v = ±ω/( A2 − x2) .

1/r2) (f) use the thin lens formula and lensmaker’s equation. (j) use the formula sin θ = λ/a for the first minimum in the diffraction pattern for a single slit. (g) use the principle of superposition to explain the formation of beats. including the determination of end correction. (h) explain the phenomenon of thin film interference for normal incident light. (f) define and calculate the intensity level of sound. . (d) explain the concept of optical path difference. (g) derive and use the formula l = ax/ D for the fringe separation in Young’s interference pattern. (i) describe the Doppler effect for sound. (l) explain the diffraction pattern for a diffraction grating. and use the derived formulae (for source and/or observer moving along the same line).(a) explain the propagation of sound waves in air (b) interpret the equations for displacement y = y0 sin (ω t − kx) and pressure p = p0 sin(ωt . (e) describe. (d) use the formula n= SQRT(T/μ) to determine the frequencies of the sound produced by different modes of vibration of the standing waves along a stretched string. (i) explain the diffraction pattern for a single slit. and solve related problems. (b) draw ray diagrams to show the formation of images by concave mirrors and convex mirrors. (a) use the relationship f = r/2 for spherical mirrors. and solve related problems. (a) state the Huygens’s principle.n1 )/ r for refraction at spherical surfaces. (c) use the formula 1/u + 1/v = 1/f for spherical mirrors (d) use the formula n1/u + n2/v =( n2 . with appropriate diagrams. (b) use the Huygens’s principle to explain interference and diffraction phenomena. (e) use the formula n1/u + n2/v =( n2 . k) use the formula sin θ = λ/a as the resolving power of an aperture. the different modes of vibration of standing waves in air columns. (e) state the conditions for constructive and destructive interferences. (h) use the formula for beat frequency f = f1 − f2.kt + π/2) (c) use the standing wave equation to determine the positions of nodes and antinodes of a standing wave along a stretched string. (f) explain Young’s two-slit interference pattern. (c) explain the concept of coherence.n1 )/ r to derive the thin lens formula 1/u + 1/v = 1/f and lensmaker’s equation 1/fm = (nl /nm -1)(1/r1 . and calculate the frequencies of sound produced.

(n) explain the production of emission line spectra with reference to the transitions between energy levels. (k) state Bohr’s postulates for a hydrogen atom. and explain these features using the concept of quantisation of light. (p) explain the polarisation of light obtained by reflection or using a polariser. (q) use the Brewster’s law tan θB = n. (p) interpret X-ray spectra obtained from X-ray tubes. (b) recognise the features of the photoelectric effect that cannot be explained by wave theory. (v) state the applications of nanoscience in electronics devices. (u) explain the basic concept of nanoscience. (t) derive and use Bragg’s law 2d sin θ = mλ . (l) derive an expression for the radii of the orbits in Bohr’s model. (j) explain the advantages of an electron microscope as compared to an optical microscope.Z2 e4 m /8e02h2n2 for Bohr’s model. (o) explain the concepts of excitation energy and ionisation energy. (i) interpret the electron diffraction pattern as an evidence of the wave nature of electrons. (s) explain the basic principles of fibre optics and waveguides. (t) state the applications of fibre optics and waveguides. . (d) explain the meaning of work function and threshold frequency. (a) describe the discovery of protons and neutrons (experimental details are not required). (r) use the Malus’s law I = I0 cos θ . and use eVs = 1/2mv 2 max 2 (g) state de Broglie’s hypothesis. (q) explain the characteristic line spectrum and continuous spectrum including λmin in X-rays.(m) use the formula d sin θ = mλ for a diffraction grating. (e) use Einstein’s equation for the photoelectric effect hf = W + 1/2mv2 max (f) explain the meaning of stopping potential. (r) derive and use the equation lmin = hc / eV (s) describe X-ray diffraction by two parallel adjacent atomic planes. (h) use the relation λ = h/p to calculate de Broglie wavelength. (c) use the equation E = hf for a photon. (n) describe the use of a diffraction grating to form the spectrum of white light. (a) describe the important observations in photoelectric experiments. (o) state that polarisation is a property of transverse waves. and to determine the wavelength of monochromatic light. m)Derive the fomula En= .

(q) describe a controlled fission process in a reactor.(b) explain mass defect and binding energy. (n) apply the principle of mass-energy conservation to calculate the energy released (Q – value) in a nuclear reaction. (m) state and apply the conservation of nucleon number and charge in nuclear reactions. (e) sketch and interpret a graph of binding energy per nucleon against nucleon number. −λt (j) derive and use the formula N = N0e . (g) define radioactive activity. (o) relate the occurrence of fission and fusion to the graph of binding energy per nucleon against nucleon number. (p) explain the conditions for a chain reaction to occur. (r) describe a nuclear fusion process which occurs in the Sun. (h) state and use the exponential law dN/dt = -lN for radioactive decay. . (k) define half-life. (i) define decay constant. (d) relate and use the units u and eV. (f) explain radioactive decay as a spontaneous and random process. and derive the relation l = ln2/t 1/2 (l) solve problems involving the applications of radioisotopes as tracers in medical physics. (c) use the formula for mass-energy equivalence ΔE = Δmc2.

1 Conduction of electricity 14.3 Gauss’s law 12.1 Heat capacities 10.3 Current density 14.4 Potentiometer and Wheatstone bridge 16.4 Global warming 12.4 Uncertainties in measurements 10.2 Kirchhoff’s laws 15.4 Electric potential 13.5 Force between two current-carrying conductors 16.3 First law of thermodynamics 10.3 Scalars and vectors 1.5 Energy stored in a charged capacitor 13.3 Potential divider 15.7 Hall effect 17.1.2 Force on a moving charge 16.2 Alternating current through an inductor 18.2 Convection 11.1 Coulomb’s law 12.3 Radiation 11.1 Magnetic flux 17.2 Dimensions of physical quantities 1.1 Internal resistance 15.2 Parallel plate capacitor 13.1 Conduction 11.2 Work done by a gas 10.3 Self induction 17.6 Determination of the ratio e/m 16.4 Energy stored in an inductor 17.1 Concept of a magnetic field 16.5 Mutual induction 18.3 Alternating current through a capacitor 18.4 Electric conductivity and resistivity 15.6 Charging and discharging of a capacitor 14.3 Dielectrics 13.4 Isothermal and adiabatic changes 11.1 Alternating current through a resistor 18.3 Force on a current carrying conductor 16.4 Capacitors in series and in parallel 13.4 Magnetic fields due to currents 16.2 Faraday’s law and Lenz’s law 17.1 Capacitance 13.4 R-C and R-L circuits in series .2 Electric field 12.1 Base quantities andSI units 1.2 Drift velocity 14.

1 Characteristics of simple harmonic motion 19.5 Damped oscillations 19.3 Power 5.5 Electromagnetic waves 21 Sound Waves 21.3 Energy in simple harmonic motion 19.5 Escape velocity 7.3 Molecular kinetic energy 9.2 Linear momentum and its conservation 3.4 The r.2 Pressure of a gas 9.2 Projectiles 20.1 Stress and strain 8.1 Newton’s law of universal gravitation 6.m.19.3 Principle of superposition 20.3 Intensity level of 21.2 Sources of sound 21.1 Linear motion 2.3 Centripetal force 6.2 Equilibrium of particles 7.3 Elastic and inelastic collisions 3.3 Strain energy 9.s.5 Degrees of freedom and law of equipartition of energy 9.1 Work 4.4 Satellite motion in a circular orbit 6.2 Kinematics of simple harmonic motion 19.5 Frictional forces 4.2 Wave intensity 20.6 Internal energy of an ideal gas 10 Thermodynamics of Gases .1 Ideal gas equation 9. speed of molecules 9.4 Centre of mass 3.4 Systems in simple 19.1 Progressive waves 20.2 Potential energy and kinetic energy 4.1 Propagation of sound 21.3 Equilibrium of rigid bodies 8.2 Force-extension graph and stress-strain graph 8.1 Centre of gravity 7.2 Centripetal acceleration 5.3 Gravitational potential 6.4 Standing waves 20.4 Beat 3.6 Forced oscillations and 2.1 Angular displacement and angular velocity 5.1 Newton’s laws of motion 3.2 Gravitational field 6.

AND MODERN PHYSICS waves . OPTICS. Energy and Power 5 Circular Motion 6 Gravitation 7 Statics 8 Deformation of Solids 9 Kinetic Theory of Gases harmonic motion resonance SECOND TERM: ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM sound THIRD TERM: OSCILLATIONS AND WAVES.11 Heat Transfer 12 Electrostatics 13 Capacitors 14 Electric Current 15 Direct Current Circuits 16 Magnetic Fields 17 Electromagnetic Induction 18 Alternating Current Circuits 19 Oscillations 20 Wave Motion 1 Physical Quantities and Units 2 Kinematics 3 Dynamics 4 Work.

.

.

.

.

.

2 16.2 11. 1. 18. 13.6 16.1 18. 17. 17. 11. 14. 10.6 14.3 18.1 17. 10. 12. 13.3 14.1 15.3 15.4 16.3 16. 11. 16.3 13.4 15. 13. 17. 13.1 10. 12. 15.2 15.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.4 12.1 1.2 18.2 14.3 17.5 13. 18. 16.4 10. 16. 17. 10 10 10 10 11 11 11 11 12 12 12 12 13 13 13 13 13 13 14 14 14 14 15 15 15 15 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 17 17 17 17 17 18 18 18 18 2 1. 13.3 10. 1.1 12.4 10.3 1. 14.2 17. 12. 10.2 13. 18.4 13. 18.3 11. 17. 11. 11.4 16.2 12.5 18.3 12.4 13.4 17.1 16. 15. 15.4 4 . 15. 14. 12.2 1.2 1. 16.1 13. 16. 13.4 11. 1. 3 1.3 1.1 14.2 10. 16.7 17.1 11. 14.1 1.5 16. 16.

2 7.2 21.2 5. 9.2 20.3 6.1 7. 6. 21.3 9.6 2. 3.1 2.3 19.5 19.3 5. 2.3 20. 20. 19. 9.4 6.3 5.4 9.2 6.1 5. 21 21. 9. 6.5 9. 4. 2.1 19. 6. 20.3 6.3 6.5 9.4 9.3 3.1 3. 4.2 3.2 20.5 4.2 9. 21.1 6.2 8. 8.4 3. 3. 6. 3.1 21.1 8. 6. 21. 19.2 20.3 8. 5.3 9. 3. 5.1 9. 20 20 20 20 20 21 21 21 21 21 3.1 8.2 9. 8.3 21. 10 19.1 3.2 3. 4.2 4.3 3.5 7.3 9.2 8. 9. 19.1 7.5 7.4 19.2 19. 9.5 21.4 6.1 4. 7.6 .4 20. 19. 20.2 5.1 5.4 3. 5.3 8. 8. 3.2 6.1 4.3 6.1 2.1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 5 5 5 6 6 6 6 6 7 7 7 8 8 8 9 9 9 9 9 9 1 19 19 19 19 19 19 2. 9.3 9.5 4. 7. 20. 19.1 9.2 4.6 10 19.1 20.4 3.1 6. 7.2 7.

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 .

4. 3.3 Power 5 Circular Motion 5. 5. 10 10 2 1P 1.2 1.1 Work 4.1 Angular displacement and angular velocity 5.1 6. 4 4. 6.2 Pressure of a gas 9.2 6.2 Force-extension graph and stress-strain graph 8. 7. 9.2 Projectiles 3 Dynamics 3. 3 . 9.1 Linear motion 2.2 3.4 Uncertainties in measurements 2 Kinematics 2. 9.2 5. 6 6. 8 8.2 9.3 5C 5.1 Stress and strain 8.3 9K 9. 6.2 4.5 Escape velocity 7 Statics 7.2 Gravitational field 6. 2 2. 1.1 3.2 Potential energy and kinetic energy 4.1 Base quantities andSI units 1.4 2K 2.5 4W 4.1 Newton’s laws of motion 3.1 1. 4. 1. 9 9.4 3.4 The r.3 Gravitational potential 6.3 Equilibrium of rigid bodies 8 Deformation of Solids 8. 6.4 6. 9.4 Centre of mass 3.3 6G 6. Energy and Power 4. 8.2 Equilibrium of particles 7.2 Dimensions of physical quantities 1.3 8D 8.3 6. 8. speed of molecules 9.3 Centripetal force 6 Gravitation 6. 5.1 4.2 7. 3 3. 7 7.5 9. 6.1 2.1 Heat capacities 6 1 1 2 2 6 2 4 12 4 3 2 1 2 5 2 2 1 8 1 2 5 10 1 2 3 3 1 6 1 1 4 5 1 2 2 14 2 2 2 2 3 3 14 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 6 6 6 6 6 6 7 7 7 7 8 8 8 8 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 1 1 1 1.2 Centripetal acceleration 5.1 Ideal gas equation 9. 3.3 Elastic and inelastic collisions 3.3 1. 1.1 7.1 Centre of gravity 7.3 Scalars and vectors 1.6 10 10.2 3D 3. 7. 3.2 8.1 Newton’s law of universal gravitation 6.1 9.5 Degrees of freedom and law of equipartition of energy 9. 5 5.5 7S 7.1 8. 3.3 9.1 1 Physical Quantities and Units 1.2 Linear momentum and its conservation 3. 2.5 Frictional forces 4 Work.4 9.s.3 Strain energy 9 Kinetic Theory of Gases 9.6 Internal energy of an ideal gas 10 Thermodynamics of Gases 10.3 3.4 Satellite motion in a circular orbit 6.3 Molecular kinetic energy 9. 9.1 5.m.

3 Current density 14. 16. 10.4 Electric conductivity and resistivity 15 Direct Current Circuits 15.2 Force on a moving charge 16. .1 Internal resistance 15. 13. 16. 16 16.6 Determination of the ratio e/m 16. 14. SEC 12 12.2 Electric field 12. 15.3 Force on a current carrying conductor 16.4 Energy stored in an inductor 17. 13 13. 16.3 Potential divider 15. 18 18.4 Electric potential 13 Capacitors 13.3 Radiation 11. 17 17.5 Energy stored in a charged capacitor 13.4 Isothermal and adiabatic changes 11 Heat Transfer 11.1 Capacitance 13. 13.1 Alternating current through a resistor 1 5 6 10 5 1 3 1 12 2 3 4 3 12 1 2 2 2 1 4 2 2 2 4 14 1 4 2 7 18 1 3 3 4 3 2 2 18 1 8 5 2 2 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 S 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 10 10 10 11 11 11 11 11 SE 12 12 12 12 12 13 13 13 13 13 13 13 14 14 14 14 14 15 15 15 15 15 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 17 17 17 17 17 17 18 18 10. 15. 13.1 Conduction of electricity 14. 12.4 Magnetic fields due to currents 16. 10.2 Faraday’s law and Lenz’s law 17.1 Concept of a magnetic field 16.5 Mutual induction 18 Alternating Current Circuits 18.2 Drift velocity 14. 11. 17.10. 16.3 Self induction 17.1 Magnetic flux 17.3 Dielectrics 13. 17.3 Gauss’s law 12. 12.2 Parallel plate capacitor 13. 13. 11.3 First law of thermodynamics 10.7 Hall effect 17 Electromagnetic Induction 17. 11 11.1 Coulomb’s law 12.2 Convection 11. 13.2 Work done by a gas 10. 15 15. 15.4 Capacitors in series and in parallel 13. 16. 16. 12.6 Charging and discharging of a capacitor 14 Electric Current 14.5 Force between two current-carrying conductors 16.1 Conduction 11.2 Kirchhoff’s laws 15. 14.4 Potentiometer and Wheatstone bridge 16 Magnetic Fields 16.4 Global warming SECOND TERM: ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM 12 Electrostatics 12. 14. 14 14. 11. 17. 17.

7 Polarisation 23.5 Doppler effect 22 Geometrical Optics 22. 25. 19. 23. 18.1 Progressive waves 20.2 Wave-particle duality 24.2 Radioactivity 25.2 Wave intensity 20.4 R-C and R-L circuits in series THIRD TERM: OSCILLATIONS AND WAVES. 21. 24. THI 19 19.1 Characteristics of simple harmonic motion 19.3 Alternating current through a capacitor 18.4 X-rays 24. 25.3 Nuclear reactions 3 3 3 1 1 1 T 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 18 18 18 TH 19 19 19 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 20 20 21 21 21 21 21 21 22 22 22 22 23 23 23 23 23 23 23 23 23 24 24 24 24 24 24 25 25 25 25 18. 12 1 4 2 3 1 1 12 3 2 1 4 2 12 2 2 2 2 4 8 3 2 2 16 1 2 2 2 2 3 2 2 20 8 2 4 5 1 14 4 6 4 . 23. 23. 25 25.2 Sources of sound 21. 18. 24 24.4 Standing waves 20.18. 21.5 Nanoscience 25 Nuclear Physics 25.3 Principle of superposition 20.3 Energy in simple harmonic motion 19.5 Damped oscillations 19. 22. 19. 19.6 Diffraction gratings 23. 24. 20. OPTICS.3 Two-slit interference pattern 23. 20.5 Diffraction by a single slit 23.2 Alternating current through an inductor 18. 24. 20. 23. 22.1 Nucleus 25. 19.1 Photons 24. 20 20. 23 23.6 Forced oscillations and resonance 20 Wave Motion 20.4 Systems in simple harmonic motion 19.4 Interference in a thin film 23.5 Electromagnetic waves 21 Sound Waves 21. 23.2 Refraction at spherical surfaces 22. 21 21.2 Kinematics of simple harmonic motion 19.2 Interference 23.3 Thin lenses 23 Wave Optics 23. 24.8 Optical waveguides 24 Quantum Physics 24. 19. 20.1 Spherical mirrors 22. 22 22. 21.1 Propagation of sound waves 21. 21.4 Beat 21.3 Atomic structure 24.1 Huygens’s principle 23.3 Intensity level of sound 21. 23. 23. AND MODERN PHYSICS 19 Oscillations 19.

3 6 Gr 6.2 3.1 3.4 6.3 8 De 8.3 6.3 9 Ki 9.5 7 St 7.2 6.4 9.1 .2 4.3 5 Ci 5.2 7.1 2.1 8.3 1.4 3.4 1 Ph 1.1 9.2 3 Dy 3.3 3.6 10 T 10.1 1.1 5.2 9.2 1.5 4 Wo 4.2 8.1 6.3 9.2 5.1 7.5 9.4 2 Ki 2.1 4.

3 10.5 18 A 18.3 16.3 15.5 16.4 16 M 16.2 15.3 11.1 .4 11 H 11.7 17 E 17.1 12.1 17.2 11.2 14.2 17.4 SECO 12 E 12.1 13.6 16.2 10.5 13.3 17.2 13.3 12.4 15 D 15.2 16.3 14.4 13 C 13.1 15.4 16.4 13.1 11.4 17.10.1 16.3 13.2 12.1 14.6 14 E 14.

8 24 Q 24.6 23.2 23.1 20.5 21 S 21.4 21.3 24.5 25 N 25.2 18.18.3 20.5 23.3 19.3 18.4 20.4 19.2 25.1 24.4 24.3 21.2 19.1 19.2 21.4 23.2 24.3 23 W 23.3 23.6 20 W 20.1 22.2 20.1 25.3 .5 19.7 23.5 22 G 22.1 21.2 22.1 23.4 THIR 19 O 19.

Sign up to vote on this title

UsefulNot useful- Sukatan Pelajaran Physics STPM
- Physics Syllabus
- Formula New 2013
- MPM Physics, Syllabus, Specimen papers & Specimen Experiments.pdf
- Lower 6 Annual Plan
- syllphysics
- Manipal Enat 2014 Syllabus for Physics
- Actual 2005 STPM (1)
- Physics I St Grade 12122013
- 960 SP Physics 2012
- 2005
- 9702 Physics - Definitions and Statements v1.0
- Chap 01 22 Regular Physics
- California Standard Test
- syllabus datasheet
- 960spphysics-120225201434-phpapp02
- Physics Formulae for Matriculation
- Ug Info 2015
- Star Test-Physics
- phy I
- Nit
- Physics
- JEESyllabus
- AIEEE 2012 Physics Syllabus
- Physics (1).doc
- Quick Study Academic Physics 600dpi
- IIT Jam Syllabus
- CIE Pre U Physics
- Curriculum-Physics (2005) HEC
- Coler Magnetstromapparat.docx
- SylabusPhysicsSTPM