IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination Secrets Study Guide: IB Test Review for the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (Secrets (Mometrix))

IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination Secrets Study Guide: IB Test Review for the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (Secrets (Mometrix))

Language: English

Pages: 132

ISBN: 1627337520

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


***Includes Practice Test Questions***

Get the test prep help you need to be successful on the IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination.

The IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination is extremely challenging and thorough test preparation is essential for success. IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination Secrets Study Guide is the ideal prep solution for anyone who wants to pass the IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination Exam.

Not only does it provide a comprehensive guide to the IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination as a whole, it also provides practice test questions as well as detailed explanations of each answer.

IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination Secrets Study Guide includes:

  • A detailed overview of the IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination
  • An extensive review of physics and physical measurement
  • An in-depth look at mechanics
  • A breakdown of thermal physics
  • An examination of oscillations and waves
  • A guide to electric currents
  • An analysis of fields and forces
  • A thorough review of atomic and nuclear physics
  • An in-depth look at energy, power, climate change, and digital technology
  • Comprehensive practice questions with detailed answer explanations

It's filled with the critical information you'll need in order to do well on the test the concepts, procedures, principles, and vocabulary that the International Baccalaureate (IB) expects you to have mastered before sitting for the exam.

The Physics and Physical Measurement section covers:

  • Scientific statements
  • Basic safety procedures
  • Contributing individuals to physics

The Mechanics section covers:

  • Vectors and scalars
  • Newton's laws
  • Fluids

The Thermal Physics section covers:

  • Latent heat and specific heat
  • Laws of thermodynamics

The Oscillations and Waves section covers:

  • Velocity, amplitude, wavelength, and frequency
  • Standing waves
  • Prisms

The Electric Currents section covers:

  • Coulomb's law
  • Capacitors and dielectrics
  • Measuring devices

The Fields and Forces section covers:

  • Magnetic field
  • Gauss's law
  • Transformers, generators, and electric motors

The Atomic and Nuclear Physics section covers:

  • Subatomic particles
  • Radioactive decay and half-life
  • Conservation laws that apply to nuclear reactions

The Energy, Power, Climate Change and Digital Technology section covers:

  • Major energy issues
  • Management of renewable resources

These sections are full of specific and detailed information that will be key to passing the IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination. Concepts and principles aren't simply named or described in passing, but are explained in detail. The guide is laid out in a logical and organized fashion so that one section naturally flows from the one preceding it. Because it's written with an eye for both technical accuracy and accessibility, you will not have to worry about getting lost in dense academic language.

Any test prep guide is only as good as its practice questions and answers, and that's another area where our guide stands out. Our test designers have provided scores of test questions that will prepare you for what to expect on the actual IB Physics (SL and HL) Examination. Each answer is explained in depth, in order to make the principles and reasoning behind it crystal clear.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

that the flow of ideal fluids is irrotational: that is, particles in the fluid will not rotate around a center of mass. Bernoulli’s equation Let us imagine an ideal fluid in a tube of flow. By applying the law of conservation of energy with ideal fluid assumptions, we can arrive at what is known as Bernoulli’s equation: P + ρgh + ρv2/2 = C, where C is a constant for a given tube of flow. Basically, this equation states that in the absence of an external input of energy or a significant elevation

quantities, mass and volume in this case, are propagated to the derived quantity. The percent uncertainty in the density, Uρ/ρ, can be found by the equation: Uρ/ρ = sqrt((Um/m)2 + (UV/V)2). Basic safety procedures The most important safety precaution is to be prepared. Be acquainted with all potential hazards of any procedure, as well as all equipment, its associated safety procedures, and all lab manuals before beginning an experiment. Calibrate all equipment properly and handle it with care and

cycle’s instantaneous location. - 76 Copyright © Mometrix Media. You have been licensed one copy of this document for personal use only. Any other reproduction or redistribution is strictly prohibited. All rights reserved. 46. A 100-kg bungee jumper jumps off a bridge, attached to a 20 meter bungee cord. After bouncing around for a minute he finally comes to rest. The stretched cord is now 25 meters long. What is the spring constant of the bungee cord? a. 20 newtons per meter b. 39 newtons per

the magnification of the three lenses. The magnification of a lens is the ratio of the object size to the image size and is the negative of the ratio of the object distance to the image distance. The sign is positive if the image is upright and negative if the image is inverted. Answer A comes from adding the magnifications instead of multiplying the magnifications. Answer D has the wrong the sign. 125. A: When electrons drop to the ground level, they emit energy. In the same way, they can absorb

energy and jump from the ground state to an excited state, or from an excited state to a more excited state. To completely ionize a Hydrogen atom — for an electron to jump from the ground level and completely escape—takes 13.2 eV. However, it takes less energy to simply jump from the ground level to the first excited state. However, most of the energy needed to escape is used for that first jump. Answer C would be correct if the transition was from n = 3 to n = 2. Answer B would be correct if the

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