New Brunswick Curriculum

1.1.3: use vectors to represent position, displacement, velocity, and acceleration

1.1.3.a: define scalar and vector quantities

1.1.3.b: distinguish between scalar and vector quantities, using distance and displacement, respectively, as examples

1.2.1: analyze graphically and mathematically the relationship among displacement, velocity, and time

1.2.1.a: explain how one can tell from the position-time graph whether the magnitude of an objectâ??s velocity is increasing, decreasing, or constant

Distance-Time and Velocity-Time Graphs - Metric

Free-Fall Laboratory

1.2.1.b: using the sign convention that motion to the left is negative, determine the direction of motion of uniformly accelerating objects from its position-time graph and its velocity-time graph

Atwood Machine

Free-Fall Laboratory

1.2.1.c: given velocity-time graphs, tell if the velocity is increasing, decreasing or remaining constant

Distance-Time and Velocity-Time Graphs - Metric

Free-Fall Laboratory

1.2.1.d: use a velocity-time graph for uniform acceleration to derive an equation for

1.2.1.d.i: displacement in terms of initial velocity (or final velocity), acceleration, and elapsed time

Free-Fall Laboratory

Golf Range

Shoot the Monkey

1.2.1.d.ii: relating final velocity, initial velocity, acceleration, and displacement

Free-Fall Laboratory

Golf Range

Shoot the Monkey

1.3.1: analyse graphically and mathematically the relationship among displacement, velocity and time

1.3.4: carry out an experiment to investigate the motion of an object falling vertically near Earth

1.3.6: evaluate and select appropriate instruments for collecting evidence and appropriate proceses for problem solving, inquiring, and decision making

1.3.7: interpret trends in data, and infer or calculate relationships among variables

Determining a Spring Constant

Pendulum Clock

2.1.4: use vectors to represent forces

2.1.4.a: draw free-body diagrams

Inclined Plane - Simple Machine

Pith Ball Lab

2.1.4.b: explain what is meant by net force and apply it to several situations

2.2.1: apply Newtonâ??s laws of motion to explain inertia; the relationships among force, mass, and acceleration; and the interaction of forces between two objects

2.2.1.a: state Newtonâ??s first law of motion, and describe applications

2.2.1.c: physically demonstrate the property of inertia

2.2.1.d: state Newtonâ??s second law of motion, and describe applications

Atwood Machine

Fan Cart Physics

2.2.1.e: explain how Newtonâ??s second law of motion may be used to define the Newton as a unit of force

Atwood Machine

Fan Cart Physics

2.2.1.f: given two of the net force, the mass, and the acceleration, or information from which they can be determined, calculate the third quantity

Atwood Machine

Free-Fall Laboratory

2.2.2: apply Newtonâ??s laws of motion to explain inertia; the relationships among force, mass, and acceleration; and the interaction of forces between two objects

2.2.2.a: state Newtonâ??s third law of motion, and describe applications

2.2.2.c: explain, qualitatively and quantitatively, what is meant by friction, and describe static and kinetic friction

Golf Range

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

2.2.2.e: solve exercises / problems involving Newtonâ??s laws of motion

Atwood Machine

Fan Cart Physics

2.2.3: investigate the relationship between acceleration and net force

Atwood Machine

Free-Fall Laboratory

2.2.4: evaluate and select appropriate instruments for collecting evidence and appropriate processes for problem solving, inquiring, and decision making

2.2.5: investigate the relationship between acceleration and mass, for a constant net force

Atwood Machine

Free-Fall Laboratory

2.2.6: use instruments effectively and accurately for collecting data

2.2.8: interpret patterns and trends in data, and infer or calculate linear and nonlinear relationships among variables

Determining a Spring Constant

Pendulum Clock

2.2.9: provide a statement that addresses the problem or answers the question investigated in light of the link between data and the conclusion

2.3.1: use Newtonâ??s second law to show how impulse is related to change in momentum

3.1.1: analyse quantitatively the relationships among force, distance, and work

3.1.3: design and carry out an experiment to determine the efficiency of simple machines

Inclined Plane - Simple Machine

Pulley Lab

3.2.1: analyse quantitatively the relationships among mass, speed, kinetic energy, and heat using the law of conservation of energy

3.2.1.a: define gravitational potential, elastic potential, and kinetic energies

Energy of a Pendulum

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

Potential Energy on Shelves

Roller Coaster Physics

3.2.1.b: relate energy transformations to work done

Energy Conversion in a System

Pulley Lab

3.2.1.c: solve problems using the law of conservation of energy, including changes in gravitational potential energy, elastic potential energy, and kinetic energy

Air Track

Energy Conversion in a System

Energy of a Pendulum

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

Roller Coaster Physics

3.2.1.d: explain the role of friction and the loss of mechanical energy from a system

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

Roller Coaster Physics

3.2.2: describe quantitatively mechanical energy as the sum of kinetic and potential energies

Energy of a Pendulum

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

Roller Coaster Physics

3.2.4: analyse quantitatively the relationships among mass, speed, and thermal energy, using the law of conservation of energy

Air Track

Energy Conversion in a System

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

3.2.5: analyse quantitatively problems related to kinematics and dynamics using the mechanical energy concept

Energy of a Pendulum

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

Roller Coaster Physics

3.2.6: analyse common energy transformation situations using the closed system work-energy theorem

Energy Conversion in a System

Inclined Plane - Simple Machine

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

3.2.8: determine the percent efficiency of energy transformation

Energy Conversion in a System

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

3.2.9: design an experiment, select and use appropriate tools, carry out procedures, compile and organize data, and interpret patterns in the data to answer a question posed regarding the conservation of energy

Inclined Plane - Sliding Objects

3.2.10: distinguish between problems that can be solved by the application of physics-related technologies and those that cannot

4.1.1: describe the production, characteristics, and behaviours of longitudinal and transverse mechanical waves

Longitudinal Waves

Ripple Tank

Sound Beats and Sine Waves

4.1.2: formulate operational definition of major variables

4.1.2.a: describe how energy input affects the appearance/ behaviour of a wave

4.1.6: analyse societyâ??s influence on scientific and technological endeavours

4.1.9: apply the universal wave equation to explain and predict the behaviour of waves

4.1.11: apply the laws of reflection and the laws of refraction to predict wave behaviour

4.1.11.b: draw a diagram and explain the refraction of water waves passing from deep to shallow or shallow to deep water

4.1.12: state a prediction and a hypothesis about wave behaviour based on available evidence and background information

4.2.1: apply the laws of reflection and the laws of refraction to predict wave behaviour

Basic Prism

Refraction

Ripple Tank

4.2.2: explain qualitatively and quantitatively the phenomena of wave interference, diffraction, reflection, and refraction, and the Doppler-Fizeau effect

Basic Prism

Doppler Shift

Doppler Shift Advanced

Refraction

Sound Beats and Sine Waves

4.2.3: explain qualitatively and quantitatively the phenomena of wave interference, diffraction, reflection, and refraction, and the Doppler effect

Basic Prism

Doppler Shift

Doppler Shift Advanced

Refraction

Sound Beats and Sine Waves

4.2.4: apply the laws of reflection and the laws of refraction to predict wave behaviour

Basic Prism

Refraction

Ripple Tank

4.2.5: compare and describe the properties of electromagnetic radiation and sound

Longitudinal Waves

Ripple Tank

4.2.6: describe how sound and electromagnetic radiation, as forms of energy transfer, are produced and transmitted

4.2.6.a: describe how sound is produced, giving an example of each in nature and technology

4.2.6.b: describe how sound is transmitted

4.2.6.c: list the factors on which the speed of sound depends

4.2.6.d: produce beats (physically) using two sources of slightly different frequency

4.2.6.g: make use of the phenomenon of resonance in pipes to experimentally determine the speed of sound in air

Correlation last revised: 1/23/2020

This correlation lists the recommended Gizmos for this province's curriculum standards. Click any Gizmo title below for more information.