Chevron Left
返回到 Physics 102 - Electric Charges and Fields

学生对 莱斯大学 提供的 Physics 102 - Electric Charges and Fields 的评价和反馈

12 个评分
4 条评论


This course serves as an introduction to the physics of electricity and magnetism. Upon completion, learners will have an understanding of how the forces between electric charges are described by fields, and how these fields are related to electrical circuits. They will gain experience in solving physics problems with tools such as graphical analysis, algebra, vector analysis, and calculus. The course follows the typical progression of topics of a first-semester university physics course: charges, electric forces, electric fields potential, magnetic fields, currents, magnetic moments, electromagnetic induction, and circuits. Each module contains reading links to a free textbook, complete video lectures, conceptual quizzes, and a set of homework problems. Once the modules are completed, the course ends with an exam. This comprehensive course series is similar in detail and rigor to what is taught on-campus. It will thoroughly prepare learners for their upcoming introductory physics courses, or more advanced courses in physics....



1 - Physics 102 - Electric Charges and Fields 的 4 个评论(共 4 个)

创建者 Nguyen D L

Aug 8, 2021

I planned to take this course as a review to tutor my son in Physics. The lecture and demonstration in class gave me much more than a quick review. Prof Hafner made the topic very interesting. I have learned a deeper understanding and appreciation of E Field (lines and flux).

Thanks so much,

Nguyen Le

创建者 Sylvain M

Oct 11, 2021

I enjoyed this course very much : it provided me with some deep understanding of electric phenomena, and with plenty of opportunities to put this understanding to the test.

创建者 Kasra M

Jan 15, 2022

Impressive course! I covered all my lack of knowledge in these areas thanks to excellent teaching of professor Hafner. All the best to you, Kasra

创建者 Kartik R

Oct 10, 2021

Some technical issues with the homework submission parsing, and sometimes you said Micro Coulombs but used normal.