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IB PHYSICS HL1 (AP Physics B) Weekly Agenda and Notes 201314
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last edited
by Anonymous 10 years, 2 months ago
2  6 June
"Physics isn't the most important thing. Love is."
Richard Feynman
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 2nd 
continue work on Final Project 


Tuesday, 3rd
(no notes)

Levitation and Ice Cream!
Groups of 68 bring:
1 qt half&half
1 cup sugar
bowls and spoons
flavorings & toppings



Wednesday, 4th 
Final Project Presentations
Seniors last day! Congrats!


DUE: Final Project 
Thursday, 5th 
Final Project Presentations 


Friday, 6th 
NO CLASS! 


26  30 May
"The more success quantum theory has, the sillier it looks."
Albert Einstein (to Heinrich Zannger, 20 May 1912)
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 26th 
NO SCHOOL! 


Tuesday, 27th 
continue work on Final Project 


Wednesday, 28th
(no notes)

Junior PostSecondary Planning
(1st  5th hours)



Thursday, 29th
(no notes)

continue work on Final Project 


Friday, 30th 
continue work on Final Project 


19  23 May
"We do not see the lens through which we look."
Ruth Benedict
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 19th 
continue work on Final Project 


Tuesday, 20th
(no notes)

Valleyfair Physics Day
go to 1st hour
dismissal at 9:00 a.m.



Wednesday, 21st 
continue work on Final Project 


Thursday, 22nd 
continue work on Final Project 


Friday, 23rd 
continue work on Final Project 


12  16 May
"Washington is the only place where sound travels faster than light."
C.V.R. Thompson
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 12th
(no notes)

AP PHYSICS B EXAM
11:45  4:00 p.m.
@Washburn in Gym 103



Tuesday, 13th 
return textbook
write advice for next year's students



Wednesday, 14th 
begin final project

 wow my classmates with Physics!

FINAL PROJECT (due Tuesday, 3 June) 
Thursday, 15th
(no notes)

continue final project 


Friday, 16th
(no notes)

continue final project 


5  9 May
“Twinkle, twinkle little star
I don’t wonder what you are
For by the spectroscopic ken
I know you are hydrogen.”
Lewis Fry Richardson
28 April  2 May
"About light I am in the dark."
Benjamin Franklin
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 28th 
review of Waves & Optics equations
working through FR #5



Tuesday, 29th 
review of Thermo equations
working through FR #6



Wednesday, 30th 
review of Atomic & Nuclear equations
working through FR #7


DUE: 2nd practice AP Exam 
Thursday, 1st 
MC quiz (part of 3rd practice AP Exam) 

3rd practice AP Exam (due Tuesday, 6 May) 
Friday, 2nd 
FR quiz (part of 3rd practice AP Exam) 


21  25 April
"A physicist is an atom's way of knowing about atoms."
George Wald
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 21st 
Reading of the "Learning Objectives"


1st practice AP Exam (due Thursday) 
Tuesday, 22nd 
review of Equations



Wednesday, 23rd
ESO (FR #1)

review of Equations cont'd
class time for 1st practice AP Exam



Thursday, 24th 
review of Equations cont'd
class time for 1st practice AP Exam



Friday, 25th 
class time to finish 1st practice AP Exam 

DUE: 1st practice AP Exam
2nd practice AP Exam (due Wed, 30 April)

14  18 April
"A person who won't read has no advantage over one who can't read."
Mark Twain
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 14th 
Gizmo: Bohr Model of Hydrogen
Class time for MP


Due at the end of hour 
Tuesday, 15th 
Qs on MP?
CH 31 HW Quiz

HW QUIZ ANSWER KEYS
2nd Hour
6th Hour

MP due @ 3:00pm 
Wednesday, 16th 
L&D: Nuclear Reactions and the infamous E=mc^{2}.
online lessons: Nuclear Reactions & MassEnergy Equivalence

V.B.1.a.1 Understand the significance of the mass number and charge of nuclei, in order to interpret symbols for nuclei that indicate these quantities
V.B.1.a.2 Use conservation of mass number and charge to complete nuclear reactions
V.B.1.a.3 Determine the mass number and charge of a nucleus after it has undergone specified decay processes.
V.B.1.b Know the nature of the strong nuclear force, so they can compare its
strength and range with those of the electromagnetic force
V.B.1.c Understand nuclear fission, so they can describe a typical neutron induced fission and explain why a chain reaction is possible.
V.B.2.a Understand the relationship between mass and energy (massenergy equivalence), in order to qualitatively relate the energy released in nuclear processes to the change in mass
V.B.2.b Apply the relationship E = mc^2 in analyzing nuclear processes

Read 32.132.6
CH 32 MP due Friday

Thursday, 17th 
Gizmo: Nuclear Decay 

Due at the end of hour 
Friday, 18th 
Class time for MP 
Mr. T feedback form 
MP due @ 3:00pm

7  11 April
"So the universe is not quite as you thought it was. You'd better rearrange your beliefs, then. Because you certainly can't rearrange the universe."
Isaac Asimov (thank you Annie for the quote)
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 7th 
L&D: Quantum Effects
online lessons: Photoelectric Effect & WaveParticle Duality

V.A.1.a.1. Relate the energy of a photon in joules or electronvolts to its wavelength or frequency.
V.A.1.a.2. Relate the linear momentum of a photon to its energy or wavelength, and apply linear momentum conservation to simple processes involving the emission, absorption, or reflection of photons.
V.A.1.a.3. Calculate the number of photons per second emitted by a monochromatic source of specific wavelength and power.
V.A.1.b.1. Describe a typical photoelectriceffect experiment, and explain what experimental observations provide evidence for the photon nature of light.
V.A.1.b.2. Describe qualitatively how the number of photoelectrons and their maximum kinetic energy depend on the wavelength and intensity of the light striking the surface, and account for this dependence in terms of a photon model of light.
V.A.1.b.3. Determine the maximum kinetic energy of photoelectrons ejected by photons of one energy or wavelength, when given the maximum kinetic energy of photoelectrons for a different photon energy or wavelength
V.A.1.b.4. Sketch or identify a graph of stopping potential versus frequency for a photoelectriceffect experiment, determine from such a graph the threshold
frequency and work function, and calculate an approximate value of h/e.
V.A.3.a. Calculate the wavelength of a particle as a function of its momentum.
V.A.3.b. Describe the DavissonGermer experiment, and explain how it provides evidence for the wave nature of electrons.

Read CH 30.130.5
MP 30.130.5

Tuesday, 8th 
class time for MP



Wednesday, 9th 
Gizmo: Photoelectric Effect 

Gizmo Due at end of hour 
Thursday, 10th 
Qs on MP
HM Quiz


MP 30.130.5 due @ 3:00pm 
Friday, 11th 
L&D: Atomic Physics
online lesson: Atomic Energy Levels

V.A.2.a. Calculate the energy or wavelength of the photon emitted or absorbed in a transition between specified levels, or the energy or wavelength required toionize an atom.
V.A.2.b. Explain qualitatively the origin of emission or absorption spectra of gases.
V.A.2.c. Calculate the wavelength or energy for a singlestep transition between levels, given the wavelengths or energies of photons emitted or absorbed in a twostep transition between the same levels.
V.A.2.d. Draw a diagram to depict the energy levels of an atom when given an expression for these levels, and explain how this diagram accounts for the various lines in the atomic spectrum.

Read CH 31.131.3 
beginning of 4th Quarter
31 March  4 April
SPRING BREAK!!! WOOHOO!!
end of 3rd Quarter
24  28 March
"Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world."
Nelson Mandela
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
(morning review)
Monday, 24th

CH 14 & 28 TEST
Open Notes/Open Book



Tuesday, 25th 
L&D: But you told us light was a wave!!! 
IV.C.1.a Determine how the speed and wavelength of light change when light passes from one medium into another.
IV.C.1.b Show on a diagram the directions of reflected and refracted rays.
IV.C.1.c Use Snell’s Law to relate the directions of the incident ray and the refracted ray, and the indices of refraction of the media.
IV.C.1.d Identify conditions under which total internal reflection will occur


Wednesday, 26th 
L&D: Rays or Waves, WHICH ONE!
Lab: Playing with Light

IV.C.3.a Determine whether the focal length of a lens is increased or decreased as a result of a change in the curvature of its surfaces, or in the index of refraction of the material of which the lens is made, or the medium in which it is immersed.
IV.C.3.b Determine by ray tracing the location of the image of a real object located inside or outside the focal point of the lens, and state whether the resulting image is upright or inverted, real or virtual.
IV.C.3.c Use the thin lens equation to relate the object distance, image distance, and focal length for a lens, and determine the image size in terms of the object size.
IV.C.3.d Analyze simple situations in which the image formed by one lens serves as the object for another lens.


Thursday, 27th 
Sample MP problems
Lab: Playing with Light
class time for work

Raytracing videos:
Converging Lens
Converging Lens2
Diverging Lens


Friday, 28th 
Qs on MP
HW Quiz on 26.126.7

Mr. Terpening Feedback Form 
MP Due @ 4:00pm
SPRING BREAK STARTS @ 3:00pm

17  21 March
"The good thing about science is that it's true whether or not you believe in it."
Neil deGrasse Tyson
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 17th 
Qs on MP
HW Quiz


Due: MP 14.614.8
Read: 28.128.6

Tuesday, 18th 
ACT for all Juniors
(Seniors "are encouraged to volunteer in the morning and return for regular 5th and 6th hour classes")
PEP FEST



Wednesday, 19th 
L&D: LASERS....or is it LAZERZ?
lesson: Interference and Diffraction

IV.B.1.a.1 Describe the conditions under which the waves reaching an observation point from two or more sources will all interfere constructively, or under which the waves from two sources will interfere destructively.
IV.B.1.a.2 Determine locations of interference maxima or minima for two sources or determine the frequencies or wavelengths that can lead to constructive or
destructive interference at a certain point.
IV.B.1.a.3 Relate the amplitude produced by two or more sources that interfere
constructively to the amplitude and intensity produced by a single source.
IV.B.1.b.1 Sketch or identify the intensity pattern that results when monochromaticwaves pass through a single slit and fall on a distant screen, and describe how this pattern will change if the slit width or the wavelength of the waves is changed.
IV.B.1.b.2 Calculate, for a singleslit pattern, the angles or the positions on a distant screen where the intensity is zero.
IV.B.1.b.3 Sketch or identify the intensity pattern that results when monochromatic waves pass through a double slit, and identify which features of the pattern result from singleslit diffraction and which from twoslit interference.
IV.B.1.b.4 Calculate, for a twoslit interference pattern, the angles or the positions on a distant screen at which intensity maxima or minima occur.
IV.B.1.b.5 Describe or identify the interference pattern formed by a diffraction grating, calculate the location of intensity maxima, and explain qualitatively why a
multipleslit grating is better than a twoslit grating for making accurate determinations of wavelength.


Thursday, 20th 
LAB: Diffraction
class time for MP



Friday, 21st 
Qs on MP
HW Quiz


Due: MP 28.128.6
Due Sunday, 3/23/14 @ 3:00pm
Read: 26.126.7

10  14 March
"Magnetism is one of the Six Fundamental Forces of the Universe, with the other five being Gravity, Duct Tape, Whining, Remote Control, and the Force That Pulls Dogs To The Groins Of Strangers."
Dave Barry
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 10th 
L&D: Wave Wrap Up
class time for MP

IV.A.1.a Sketch or identify graphs that represent traveling waves and determine the amplitude, wavelength, and frequency of a wave from such a graph.
IV.A.1.b Apply the relation among wavelength, frequency, and velocity for a wave.
IV.A.1.d Describe reflection of a wave from the fixed or free end of a string.
IV.A.1.e Describe qualitatively what factors determine the speed of waves on a string and the speed of sound.
IV.A.2.a Understand the difference between transverse and longitudinal waves, and be able to explain qualitatively why transverse waves can exhibit polarization.
IV.A.2.b Understand the inversesquare law, so they can calculate the intensity of waves at a given distance from a source of specified power and compare the intensities at different distances from the source.


Tuesday, 11th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


Due: MP 14.114.5

Wednesday, 12th 
Gizmos: Doppler Shift 
IV.A.1.c Understand qualitatively the Doppler effect for sound in order to explain why there is a frequency shift in both the movingsource and movingobserver case.

Read: 14.614.8 
Thursday, 13th 
classLAB: FIRE! Speed of sound in hot methane. 


Friday, 14th 
L&D: Interference and Harmonics 
IV.A.3.a Sketch possible standing wave modes for a stretched string that is fixed at both ends, and determine the amplitude, wavelength, and frequency of such standing waves.
IV.A.3.b Describe possible standing sound waves in a pipe that has either open or closed ends, and determine the wavelength and frequency of such standing waves.
IV.B.1.a.2 Determine locations of interference maxima or minima for two sources or determine the frequencies or wavelengths that can lead to constructive or destructive interference at a certain point.


3  7 March
"Nnoooo...not the magnet!"
Bender
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 3rd 
district student survey
class time for MP

III.E.1.a.1 CALCULATE THE MAGNETIC FLUX OF A UNIFORM MAGNETIC FIELD THROUGH A LOOP OF ARBITRARY ORIENTATION.
III.E.1.b.1 UNDERSTAND FARADAY’S LAW AND LENZ’S LAW IN ORDER TO RECOGNIZE SITUATIONS IN WHICH CHANGING FLUX THROUGH A LOOP WILL CAUSE AN INDUCED EMF OR CURRENT IN THE LOOP.
III.E.1.b.2.a CALCULATE THE MAGNITUDE AND DIRECTION OF THE INDUCED EMF AND CURRENT IN A LOOP OF WIRE OR A CONDUCTING BAR WHEN THE MAGNITUDE OF A RELATED QUANTITY SUCH AS MAGNETIC FIELD OR AREA OF THE LOOP IS CHANGING AT A CONSTANT RATE.


Tuesday, 4th 
Register: AP Physics B Exam
(go straight to side room on the right of main office; bring ID and $31 cash or check made out to Washburn High School)
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz



Wednesday, 5th 
Review for Test

SPACE RACE
Room: 860259

DUE: MP 231 to 235 
Thursday, 6th 
TEST: Chaps 21, 22, 23
Circuits and Magnetism
3"x5" card & AP Eq'n Sheet
your own calculator 


Friday, 7th 
L&D: Turning the page...Intro to Waves
online lessons: Wave Basics, Traveling Waves

IV.A.1.a Sketch or identify graphs that represent traveling waves and determine the amplitude, wavelength, and frequency of a wave from such a graph.
IV.A.1.b Apply the relation among wavelength, frequency, and velocity for a wave.
IV.A.1.d Describe reflection of a wave from the fixed or free end of a string.
IV.A.1.e Describe qualitatively what factors determine the speed of waves on a string and the speed of sound.
IV.A.2.a Understand the difference between transverse and longitudinal waves, and be able to explain qualitatively why transverse waves can exhibit polarization.
IV.A.2.b Understand the inversesquare law, so they can calculate the intensity of waves at a given distance from a source of specified power and compare the intensities at different distances from the source.

Read 141 to 148
(skip 3)
MP (due Thursday)

24  28 February
We are all in the gutter, but some of us are looking at the stars.
Oscar Wilde
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 24th 
L&D: Magnetic Fields, pff...
online lessons: Forces on Moving Charges,
Forces on Currentcarrying Wires,
Fields of Long Wires

III.D.1.a Calculate the magnitude and direction of the force experienced by a charged particle in a magnetic field in terms of q, v, and B, and explain why the magnetic force can do no work.
III.D.1.b Deduce the direction of a magnetic field from information about the forces experienced by charged particles moving through that field.
III.D.1.c Describe the path of charged particles moving in uniform magnetic fields.
III.D.1.d Derive and apply the formula for the radius of the circular path of a charge that moves perpendicular to a uniform magnetic field.
III.D.1.e Describe under what conditions particles will move with constant velocity through crossed electric and magnetic fields.
III.D.2.a Calculate the magnitude and direction of the force on a straight segment of currentcarrying wire in a uniform magnetic field.
III.D.2.b Indicate the direction of the forces on a currentcarrying loop of wire in a magnetic field, and determine how the loop will tend to rotate as a consequence of these forces.
III.D.3.a Calculate the magnitude and direction of the field at a point in the vicinity of a long straight currentcarrying wire.
III.D.3.b Use superposition to determine the magnetic field produced by two long wires.
III.D.3.c Calculate the force of attraction or repulsion between two long currentcarrying wires.

Read 221 to 224, 226
MP (due Thursday)

Tuesday, 25th 
class time for MP 


Wednesday, 26th
ESO

AP practice problems 

DUE: AP practice problems 
Thursday, 27th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 221 to 224, 226 
Friday, 28th 
L&D: "So, current causes Bfields...what about the other way around?"
online lesson: Electromagnetic Induction (skip section 4)


Read 231 to 235
MP (due Wed, 5 Mar)

17  21 February
"You do not really understand something unless you can explain it to your grandmother."
Albert Einstein
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 17th 
NO SCHOOL 


Tuesday, 18th
after school test review

L&D: How to deal with more than one resistor in a circuit, and capacitors again
online lesson: Circuits w/ Batteries and Resistors (skip section 6( and Capacitors in Circuits (skip sections 2 & 3)

III.C.2.a.1 Identify on a circuit diagram whether resistors are in series or in parallel.
III.C.2.a.2 Determine the ratio of the voltages across resistors in series or the ratio of the currents through resistors in parallel.
III.C.2.a.3 Calculate the equivalent resistance of a network of resistors that can be broken down into series and parallel combinations.
III.C.2.a.4 Calculate the voltage, current, and power dissipation for any resistor in such a network of resistors connected to a single power supply.
III.C.2.a.5 Design a simple seriesparallel circuit that produces a given current through and potential difference across one specified component and draw a diagram for the circuit using conventional symbols.

Read 214 to 216
MP (due Sunday 10:00 p.m.)

Wednesday, 19th 
class time for MP and/or lab report 
III.C.2.b.1 Calculate the terminal voltage of a battery of specified emf and internal resistance from which a known current is flowing.
III.C.2.c.1 Apply Ohm's Law and Kirchoff's Rules to direct current circuits to determine a single unknown current, voltage, or resistance.
III.C.2.d.1 Understand the properties of ammeters and voltmeters and state whether the resistance of each is high or low.
III.C.2.d.2 Identify or show correct methods of connecting meters into circuits in order to measure voltage or current.


Thursday, 20th 
class time for MP and/or lab report 
III.C.3.a.1 Calculate the equivalent capacitance of a series or parallel combination.
III.C.3.a.2 Describe how stored charge is divided between capacitors connected in parallel.
III.C.3.a.3 Determine the ratio of voltages for capacitors connected in series.
III.C.3.a.4 Calculate the voltage or stored charge,under steady state conditions, for a capacitor connected to a circuit consisting of a battery and resistors.


Friday, 21st 
NO SCHOOL
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


MP 214 to 216 due Sunday by 10:00 p.m.
Lab Report due Monday by 4:00 p.m.

10  14 February
"Edison failed 10,000 times before he made the electric light. Do not be discouraged if you fail a few times."
Napoleon Hill
"I have not failed. I've just found 10,000 ways that won't work."
Thomas Alva Edison
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 10th
morning review

TEST: Chaps 19&20
3" x 5" card
AP Eq'n Sheet
your own calculator



Tuesday, 11th 
L&D: Practical everyday electricity, or at least closer to it...
online lesson: Current, Resistance and Power, sections 2 & 5 are "for fun" :)

III.C.1.a Understand the definition of electric current, and relate the magnitude and direction of the current to the rate of flow of positive and negative charge.
III.C.1.b.1 Understand resistivity, and resistance, and relate current and voltage for a resistor.
III.C.1.b.3 Describe how the resistance of a resistor depends upon its length and crosssectional area, and apply this result in comparing current flow in resistors
of different material or different geometry.
III.C.1.b.6 Apply the relationships for the rate of heat production in a resistor.

Read 211 to 213
MP (due Friday)

Wednesday, 12th 
class time for MP 


Thursday, 13th 
LAB: "What is the resistance of a light bulb?"
ParentTeacher conferences
4:00  8:00 p.m.


Formal Lab Report (due Friday, 21 Feb) 
Friday, 14th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 211 to 213 
3  7 February
"The first principle is that you must not fool yourself  and you are the easiest person to fool."
Richard Feynman
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 3rd 
Virtual LAB: Capacitors


Read 204 to 206, MP (due Thursday)

Tuesday, 4th 
L&D: Batteries aren't the only thing that store electric energy
online lesson: Capacitors

III.B.2.a.1 Relate stored charge and voltage for a capacitor.
III.B.2.a.2 Relate voltage, charge, and stored energy
for a capacitor.
III.B.2.a.3 Recognize situations in which energy in a capacitor is converted to other forms.
III.B.2.b.1 Describe the electric field inside a capacitor, and relate the strength of this field to the potential difference between the plates and the plate separation.
III.B.2.b.4 Determine how changes in dimension will affect the value of the capacitance.


Wednesday, 5th 
class time for MP 


Thursday, 6th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz
6th Hour in Blue Lab



Friday, 7th 
Review for Test (Chaps 19&20) 


27  31 January
"There are three kinds of men. The one who learns by reading. The few who learn by observation. The rest of them have to pee on the electric fence by themselves."
Will Rogers
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 27th 
NO SCHOOL
L&D: "Remember Ug? there's an electric version too, kinda..."
online lesson: Electric Potential

III.A.2.b.1 Determine the electric potential in the vicinity of one or more point charges.
III.A.2.b.2 Calculate the electrical work done on a charge or use conservation of energy to determine the speed of a charge that moves through a specified potential difference.
III.A.2.b.3 Determine the direction and approximate magnitude of the electric field at various positions given a sketch of equipotentials.
III.A.2.b.4 Calculate the potential difference between two points in a uniform electric field, and state which point is at the higher potential.
III.A.2.b.5 Calculate how much work is required to move a test charge from one location to another in the field of fixed point charges.
III.A.2.b.6 Calculate the electric potential energy of two or more point charges, and calculate how much work is required to establish the charge system.

Read 201 to 203, MP
(due Friday)

Tuesday, 28th 
NO SCHOOL 


Wednesday, 29th 
class time for MP



Thursday, 30th 
LAB: Equipotentials (virtual)



Friday, 31st 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 201 to 203

20  24 January
"Well begun is half done."
Aristotle
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 20th 
NO SCHOOL 


Tuesday, 21st 
L&D: "Force fields, they're a thing, not just scifi nonsense"
online lesson: Electric Fields

III.A.2.a.1 Define electric field in terms of the force on a test charge.
III.A.2.a.2 Describe and calculate the electric field of a single point charge.
III.A.2.a.3 Calculate the magnitude and direction of the electric field produced by two or more point charges.
III.A.2.a.4 Calculate the magnitude and direction of the force on a positive or negative charge placed in a specified field.
III.A.2.a.5 Interpret an electric field diagram.
III.A.2.a.6 Analyze the motion of a particle of specified charge and mass in a uniform electric field.
III.B.1.b Describe and sketch a graph of the electric field [...] inside and outside a charged conducting sphere.

Read 194 to 196, MP (due Friday) 
Wednesday, 22nd 
miniLABs (virtual):
Electric Field Game
Electric Field Hockey
class time for MP



Thursday, 23rd 
NO SCHOOL



Friday, 24th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 194 to 196 
beginning of 3rd quarter
end of 2nd quarter
13  17 January
"All my life through, the new sights of nature made me rejoice like a child."
Marie Curie
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 13th 
L&D: "What holds our world together?"
online lesson: Electric Charges and Coulomb's Law

III.A.1.a.1 Describe the types of charge and the attraction and repulsion of charges.
III.A.1.a.2 Describe polarization and induced charges.
III.A.1.b.1 Calculate the magnitude and direction of the force on a positive or negative charge due to other specified point charges.
III.A.1.b.2 Analyze the motion of a particle of specific charge and mass under the influence of an electrostatic force.
III.B.1.c.1 Describe the process of charging by induction
III.B.1.c.2 Explain why a neutral conductor is attracted to a charged object

Read 191 to 193
MP 191 to 193
(due Thursday)

Tuesday, 14th 
LAB: Coulomb Force (Static) virtual


lab sheet (due at end of class) 
Wednesday, 15th 
NO CLASS



Thursday, 16th 
class time for MP
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 191 to 193 
Friday, 17th 
NO SCHOOL



6  10 January
"Be always at war with your vices, at peace with your neighbors, and let each new year find you a better [person]."
Benjamin Franklin
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 6th 
NO SCHOOL



Tuesday, 7th 
NO SCHOOL



Wednesday, 8th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz
class time to work on lab report


DUE: MP 181 to 183

Thursday, 9th 
Review for Test


DUE: Lab Report
(by 4:00 pm)

Friday, 10th 
TEST (Chaps 13, 17a, 18a)
3" x 5"card
AP Eq'n Sheet
your own calculator



16  20 December
"But we can understand the Universe. That makes us something very special."
Stephen Hawking
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 16th 
LAB: Gas Properties (PhET)

II.C.1.a.1 State the assumptions of the kinetic theory of an ideal gas.
II.C.1.a.2 State the connection between temperature and mean translational kinetic energy, and apply it to determine the mean speed of gas molecules as a function of their mass and the temperature of the gas.
II.C.1.a.3 State the relationship among Avogadro's number, Boltzmann's constant, and the gas constant R, and express the energy of a mole of a monatomic ideal gas as a function of its temperature.
II.C.1.a.4 Explain qualitatively how the model explains the pressure of a gas in terms of collisions with the container walls, and explain how the model predicts that, for fixed volume, pressure must be proportional to temperature.
II.C.1.b.1 Relate the pressure and volume of a gas during an isothermal expansion or compression.
II.C.1.b.2 Relate the pressure and temperature of a gas during isochoric heating or cooling, or the volume and temperature during isobaric heating or cooling.
II.C.1.b.4 Understand the process of adiabatic expansion or compression of a gas.
II.C.1.b.5 Identify or sketch on a PV diagram the curves that represent each of the above processes.

Formal Lab Report (due Wednesday, 8 Jan) 
Tuesday, 17th 
class time for MP



Wednesday, 18th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 171 to 172 
Thursday, 19th 
L&D: 1st Law of Thermo
online lesson: Laws of Thermodynamics
(sections 1 and 2)

II.C.2.a.1 Apply the first law of thermodynamics to relate the heat absorbed by a gas, the work performed by the gas, and the internal energy change of the gas for any of the processes above.
II.C.2.a.2 Relate the work performed by a gas in a cyclic process to the area enclosed by a curve on a PV diagram.

Read 181 to 183, MP (due Tuesday, 7 Jan) 
Friday, 20th 
class time for MP or lab report 


9  13 December
"You don't use science to show that you're right, you use science to become right."
Randall Munroe
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 9th 
Lab: Bouncy things (video analysis)

I.F.1.a Sketch or identify a graph of displacement as a function of time, and determine from such a graph the amplitude, period, and frequency of the motion.
I.F.1.b Write down an appropriate expression for displacement of the form Asinωt or Acosωt to describe the motion.
I.F.1.c Find an expression for velocity as a function of time.
I.F.1.d State the relations between acceleration, velocity, and displacement, and identify points in the motion where these quantities are zero or achieve their greatest positive and negative values.
I.F.1.e State and apply the relation between frequency and period.
I.F.1.g State how the total energy of an oscillating system depends on the amplitude of the motion, sketch or identify a graph of kinetic or potential energy as a function of time, and identify points in the motion where this energy is all potential or all kinetic.
I.F.1.h Calculate the kinetic and potential energies of an oscillating system as functions of time, sketch or identify graphs of these functions, and prove that the sum of kinetic and potential energy is constant.

Read 131 to 136 (skip the last half of 6, "the physical pendulum")
MP (due Thursday)

Tuesday, 10th 
L&D: Bouncy Things
online lessons: Simple Harmonic Motion, Mass on a Spring
(skip section 5: Resonance),
Pendulum & Other Oscillations
(skip section 4: Damped Oscillations)

I.F.2.b Apply the expression for the period of oscillation of a mass on a spring.
I.F.2.c Analyze problems in which a mass hangs from a spring and oscillates vertically.
I.F.2.d Analyze problems in which a mass attached to a spring oscillates horizontally.
I.F.3.b Apply the expression for the period of a simple pendulum.
I.F.3.c State what approximation must be made in deriving the period.


Wednesday, 11th 
class time for MP 


Thursday, 12th 
Qs 0n MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 131 to 136 
Friday, 13th 
L&D: Kinetic Theory and The Ideal Gas
online lesson: Ideal Gases


Read 171 to 172
MP (due Wednesday)

2  6 December
"I can calculate the motion of the heavenly bodies, but not the madness of people."
Isaac Newton (Solar System)
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 2nd 
LAB: Kepler's Laws 

lab packet (due at end of class) 
Tuesday, 3rd 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 123 to 125 
Wednesday, 4th 
review for Test: MC 


Thursday, 5th 
review for Test: FR 


Friday, 6th 
TEST: Chaps 9 & 12
3" x 5" card
AP Eq'n Sheet
your own calculator



25  29 November
"Not everything that can be counted counts, and not everything that counts can be counted"
Albert Einstein
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 25th 
L&D: Kepler's Laws
online lesson: Orbits of Planets and Satellites,
(just smile & nod at the derivations, focus on Kepler's Laws, Ug, and orbital velocity)

I.F.5.a.1 Recognize that the motion does not depend on the object’s mass; describe qualitatively how the velocity, period of revolution, and centripetal acceleration depend upon the radius of the orbit; and derive expressions for the velocity and period of revolution in such an orbit.
I.F.5.a.2 Derive Kepler’s Third Law for the case of circular orbits

Read 123 to 124, MP (due Tuesday, 3 Dec) 
Tuesday, 26th 
class time for MP 


Wednesday, 27th 
NO SCHOOL! 


Thursday, 28th 
NO SCHOOL!! 


Friday, 29th 
NO SCHOOL!!! 


18  22 November
"Before I came here I was confused about this subject. Having listened to your lecture I am still confused. But on a higher level."
Enrico Fermi
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 18th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 95 to 96 
Tuesday, 19th 
L&D: "Gravity with a BIG G!"
online lesson: Newton's Law of Gravity

I.F.4.a Determine the force that one spherically symmetrical mass exerts on another.
I.F.4.b Determine the strength of the gravitational field at a specified point outside a spherically symmetrical mass.

Read 121 to 122, MP (due Friday) 
Wednesday, 20th 
class time for MP 


Thursday, 21st 
AP practice problems 

AP practice problems (due at end of class) 
Friday, 22nd 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 121 to 122 
11  15 November
"The world is wide, and I will not waste my life in friction, when it could be turned into momentum."
Frances Willard
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 11th 
LAB: Crash! 

Lab packet (due Friday)
Lab directions

Tuesday, 12th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 91 to 94 
Wednesday, 13th 
brief L&D: Crash!
online lesson:
Collisions

I.D.3.a.2 Identify situations in which linear momentum, or a component of the linear momentum vector, is conserved.
I.D.3.a.3 Apply linear momentum conservation to onedimensional elastic and inelastic collisions and twodimensional completely inelastic collisions.
I.D.3.a.5 Analyze situations in which two or more objects are pushed apart by a spring or other agency, and calculate how much energy is released in such a process.

Read 95 to 96
MP (due Monday, 18 Nov)

Thursday, 14th 
LAB: Crash! (continued) 


Friday, 15th 
CW: class time for MP 

DUE: Crash! lab packet 
4  8 November
"The heaviest penalty for declining to rule is to be ruled by someone inferior to yourself."
Plato
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 4th
Jeopardy Qs

Review for Test: MC 


Tuesday, 5th 
Review for Test: FR 


Wednesday, 6th 
TEST: Chaps 7,8,11a (Work, Energy, Torque)
3"x5" card, AP Eq'n sheet, and your own calculator



Thursday, 7th 
L&D: "It's a fisheatfish world"
online lessons: Momentum & Impulse

I.D.2.a Relate mass, velocity, and linear momentum for a moving object, and calculate the total linear momentum of a system of objects.
I.D.2.b Relate impulse to the change in linear momentum and the average force acting on
an object.
I.D.2.d Calculate the area under a force versus time graph and relate it to the change in momentum of an object.

Read 91 to 94
MP 91 to 94 (due Tuesday)

Friday, 8th 
egg toss
class time for MP



beginning of 2nd Quarter
end of 1st Quarter
28 October  1 November
"The simplest schoolboy is now familiar with truths for which Archimedes would have sacrificed his life."
Ernest Renan
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 28th 
L&D: Torque
online lesson:
Torque and Rotational Statics

I.E.2.a.1 Calculate the magnitude and direction of the torque associated with a given force.
I.E.2.a.2 Calculate the torque on a rigid object due to gravity.
I.E.2.b.1 State the conditions for translational and rotational equilibrium of a rigid object.
I.E.2.b.2 Apply these conditions in analyzing the equilibrium of a rigid object under the combined influence of a number of coplanar forces applied at different locations.

Read 111, 113, MP (due Thursday) 
Tuesday, 29th 
CW: class time for MP and/or lab report 


Wednesday, 30th 
CW: class time for MP and/or lab report 

DUE: Formal Lab Report 
Thursday, 31st 
CW: Qs on MP? HW Quiz 

DUE: MP 
Friday, 1st
(no notes)

NO SCHOOL! 


21  25 October
"Research is what I'm doing when I don't know what I'm doing."
Wernher von Braun
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 21st 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 71 to 74 
Tuesday, 22nd 
L&D: "Liberal and Conservative Forces"
online lessons:
Conservative Forces and Potential Energy,
Conservation of Energy

I.C.2.b.5 Calculate the potential energy of one or more objects in a uniform gravitational field.
I.C.3.a.2 Describe and identify situations in which mechanical energy is converted to other forms of energy.
I.C.3.a.3 Analyze situations in which an object’s mechanical energy is changed by friction or by a specified externally applied force.
I.C.3.b.1 Identify situations in which mechanical energy is or is not conserved.
I.C.3.b.2 Apply conservation of energy in analyzing the motion of systems of connected objects, such as an Atwood’s machine.
I.C.3.b.3 Apply conservation of energy in analyzing the motion of objects that move
under the influence of springs.

Read 81 to 84,
MP (due Friday)

Wednesday, 23rd 
CW: MP
LAB: Effect of Air Resistance on Projectile Motion


Formal Lab Report (due Tuesday, 29 Oct) 
Thursday, 24th
(sub: no notes)

CW: MP & Lab Report 


Friday, 25th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 81 to 84 
14  18 October
"I like work: it fascinates me. I can sit and look at it for hours."
Jerome K. Jerome
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 14th 
brief L&D: The return of the spring
class time for MP

I.C.2.b.4 Write an expression for the force exerted by an ideal spring and for the potential energy of a stretched or compressed spring.


Tuesday, 15th 
LAB: How many horses are you worth?
ParentTeacher conferences
4:00  8:00 p.m. in small gyms
no appt. neccessary


partial informal lab writeup (due at end of class) 
Wednesday, 16th 
NO SCHOOL!
ParentTeacher conferences
8:00  12 Noon in classrooms
no appt. neccessary



Thursday, 17th 
NO SCHOOL! 


Friday,18th 
NO SCHOOL! 


7 11 October
"There are two kinds of people: the ones who need to be told and the ones who figure it out all by themselves."
Tom Clancy
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 7th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 63 to 65 
Tuesday, 8th
Jeopardy Qs

Review for Test: MC 

DUE: FBD practice sheet 
Wednesday, 9th 
Review for Test: FR 


Thursday, 10th 
TEST: Chaps 5 & 6 (Newtons' Laws)
3"x5" notecard, AP Eq'n sheet, and your own calculator



Friday, 11th 
L&D: "Power tends to corrupt"
online lessons: Work and WorkEnergy Theorem & Power

I.C.1.a.1 Calculate the work done by a specified constant force on an object that undergoes a specified displacement.
I.C.1.a.2 Relate the work done by a force to the area under a graph of force as a function of position, and calculate this work in the case where the force is a linear
function of position.
I.C.1.a.4 Use the scalar product operation to calculate the work performed by a specified constant force F on an object that undergoes a displacement in a plane.
I.C.1.b.1 Calculate the change in kinetic energy or speed that results from performing a specified amount of work on an object.
I.C.1.b.2 Calculate the work performed by the net force, or by each of the forces that make up the net force, on an object that undergoes a specified change in speed or kinetic energy.
I.C.1.b.3 Apply the theorem to determine the change in an object’s kinetic energy and speed that results from the application of specified forces, or to determine the
force that is required in order to bring an object to rest in a specified distance.

Read 71 to 74, MP (due Monday, 21 Oct) 
30 September  4 October
"The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet."
Aristotle
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 30th
afterschool

LAB: Find µ_{s} of a brick on wood, and find k of a spring 

DUE: partial & informal lab writeup 
Tuesday, 1st 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 61 to 62 
Wednesday, 2nd 
L&D: Strings & ramps and circular motion
(online lesson: Uniform Circular Motion)

I.E.1.a Relate the radius of the circle and the speed or rate of revolution of the particle to the magnitude of the centripetal acceleration.
I.E.1.b Describe the direction of the particle’s velocity and acceleration at any instant during the motion.
I.E.1.c Determine the components of the velocity and acceleration vectors at any instant, and sketch or identify graphs of these quantities.
I.E.1.d.1 Determine the magnitude and direction of the net force, or of one of the forces that makes up the net force for motion in a horizontal circle (e.g., mass on a rotating merrygoround, or car rounding a banked curve).
I.E.1.d.2 Determine the magnitude and direction of the net force, or of one of the forces that makes up the net force for motion in a vertical circle (e.g., mass swinging on the end of a string, cart rolling down a curved track, rider on a Ferris wheel).

Read 63 to 65, MP (due Monday) 
Thursday, 3rd 
class time for MP 


Friday, 4th 
LAB: Tension in Toy Aircraft String 

Partial & informal lab writeup (due Monday) 
23  27 September
"I would trade all of my technology for an afternoon with Socrates."
Steve Jobs
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 23rd 
L&D: Forces as vectors and the difference between mass and weight
(online lesson: Apps of Newton's Laws)

I.B.2.b.1 Draw a welllabeled, freebody diagram showing all real forces that act on the object.
I.B.2.b.2 Write down the vector equation that results from applying Newton’s Second Law to the object, and take components of this equation along appropriate axes.


Tuesday, 24th 
class time for MP 


Wednesday, 25th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 51 to 57 
Thursday, 26th 
L&D: Newton's Nemesis (Friction), and Strings & Springs (online lesson: Apps of Newton's Laws) 
I.B.2.d.1 Write down the relationship between the normal and frictional forces on a surface.
I.B.2.d.3 Analyze under what circumstances an object will start to slip, or to calculate the magnitude of the force of static friction.
I.B.3.c Students should know that the tension is constant in a light string that passes over a massless pulley and should be able to use this fact in analyzing the motion of a system of two objects joined by a string.
I.C.2.b.4 Write an expression for the force exerted by an ideal spring.

Read 61 to 62, MP (due Tuesday) 
Friday, 27th 
class time for MP 


16  20 September
"Inventing is a skill that some people have and some people don't. But you can learn how to invent."
Ray Dolby
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 16th 
Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 41 to 45 
Tuesday, 17th 
Review for Test: Vocab, Equations, MC practice 


Wednesday, 18th 
Review for Test: Problem Solving, FR practice



Thursday, 19th
(sub: no notes)

Online lessons: 1st Law,
2nd Law, 3rd Law

I.B.1 Analyze situations in which a particle remains at rest, or moves with constant velocity, under the influence of several forces.
I.B.2.a.1 Calculate, for an object moving in one dimension, the velocity change that results when a constant force F acts over a specified time interval.
I.B.2.a.3 Determine, for an object moving in a plane whose velocity vector undergoes a specified change over a specified time interval, the average force that acted on
the object.
I.B.3.a Understand Newton’s Third Law so that, for a given system, they can identify the force pairs and the objects on which they act, and state the magnitude and direction of each force.
I.B.3.b Apply Newton’s Third Law in analyzing the force of contact between two objects that accelerate together along a horizontal or vertical line, or between two surfaces that slide across one another.

Read 51 to 57, MP (due Tuesday)

Friday, 20th 
TEST: Chaps 2 & 4 (Kinematics)


Test: 15 Multiple Choice (MC) for 15 pts and
2 Free Response (FR) for 20 pts (due at end of class)

9  13 September
"Not only is the Universe stranger than we imagine, it is stranger than we can imagine."
Sir Arthur Eddington
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 9th
afterschool

LAB: Estimating g (video analysis) 

DUE: lab sheet 
morning
Tuesday, 10th

Qs on MP?
HW Quiz


DUE: MP 24 to 27 
Wednesday, 11th

L&D: "How to win at Bowman"
(online lesson: Motion in 2D)

I.A.2.a.1 Determine components of a vector along two specified, mutually perpendicular axes.
I.A.2.c.1 Write down expressions for the horizontal and vertical components of velocity and position as functions of time, and sketch or identify graphs of these components.
I.A.2.c.2 Use these expressions in analyzing the motion of a projectile that is projected with an arbitrary initial velocity.

Read 41 to 45, MP (due Monday) 
Thursday, 12th 
LAB: Projectile motion (video analysis) 

DUE: lab sheet 
Friday, 13th 
Bowman Tournament 

DUE: Bowman sheet 
2  6 September 2013
"I like physics. I think it is the best science out of all three of them, because generally it's more useful. You learn about speed and velocity and time, and that's all clever stuff."
Tom Felton (Draco Malfoy)
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 2nd 
NO SCHOOL!! 


Tuesday, 3rd 
CW: Qs on MP? HW Quiz


DUE: MP 21 to 23 
Wednesday, 4th 
L&D: Intro to the EMUAs 
I.A.1.b.2 Use the equations [of motion for uniform acceleration, EMUAs,] to solve problems involving onedimensional motion with constant acceleration

Read 24 to 27, MP (HW Quiz Tuesday) 
Thursday, 5th 
brief L&D: More on motion graphs, and some practical problem solving
CW: class time for MP



Friday, 6th 
LAB: EMUA Verification


EMUA lab sheet (due at end of class) 
ADVICE FROM LAST YEAR'S HL1 STUDENTS
26  30 August 2013
"In Science, there is only Physics, all the rest is stamp collecting."
Ernest Rutherford (who, btw, won the 1908 Nobel Prize in Chemistry)
DAY
(click for Notes)

ACTIVITIES 
TOPIC/TARGET
(I can...)

ASSIGNMENTS 
Monday, 26th 
L&D: Intro to AP Physics, syllabus and safety
CW: student survey (due today), check out physical textbook (bring your student ID), make a MasteringPhysics (MP) account: click here to begin


get safety contract signed (due Wednesday)
get a scientific calculator w/ your name on it (due Friday)
MP intro (due Tuesday midnight)

Tuesday, 27th 
L&D: "Are you moving right now? If so, to where and how fast?"
online lesson: Motion in One Dimension

I.A.1.a.1 Given a graph of one of the kinematic quantities, position, velocity, or acceleration, as a function of time, recognize in what time intervals the other two are positive, negative, or zero, and can identify or sketch a graph of each as a function of time.
I.A.1.b.1 Write down expressions for velocity and position as functions of time, and identify or sketch graphs of these quantities.

Read 21 to 23, MP (due next Tuesday)

Wednesday, 28th 
LAB: Intro to Motion Detector


DUE: MP Intro, lab sheet and signed safety contract 
Thursday, 29th 
CW: class time for MP 


Friday, 30th 
LAB: DistanceTime and VelocityTime Graphs (virtual) 

DUE: lab sheet, scientific calculator

IB PHYSICS HL1 (AP Physics B) Weekly Agenda and Notes 201314

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