A program that will randomly generate a three dimensional vector. Students will be told the x, y, and z components of this vector and they must find the length of the vector and the angles the vector makes with the xz plane and the xaxis. 


A program that will randomly move an object from one location to another in three dimensional space. You must determine the length of the displacement vector that is created by this movement. 


A program that will randomly generate a vector in three dimensions. You must find the x, y, and z components of that vector. 


A program that will randomly move an object from one location to another in three dimensional space. You must determine the three components of the velocity vector that is created by this movement and also the speed of the object during this motion. 


A program that will randomly generate three sequential motions. You must determine the resultant vector's magnitude and direction. 


A program that will randomly generate data the students can then graph and curve fit. Gives students a chance to learn Logger Pro or other graphing program before starting actual labs. 


Students must determine the speed of PacMan in different units based on their timing of him across the xaxis. 


Students must determine the speed of PacMan in the xdirection, ydirection and in total. 


Students must find out the speed of a torpedo based on readings from a sonar display. 


Students must find out the relative velocity between two objects moving along the Delaware River. 


Students are finding the velocities of objects based on the position vs. time graphs they create. 


Students must find the distance traveled by an object just by looking at the velocity vs. time graph. All velocities are constant. 


Students must find the distance traveled by an object just by looking at the velocity vs. time graph. 


Students must find the displacement of an object just by looking at the velocity vs. time graph. This graph will have at least one negative region and one positive region. 


Students are finding the relative velocity between two objects. 


Students must find out the instantaneous velocity based on a position vs. time graph. 


Students must find out the acceleration of an object from a position vs. time graph by finding the instantaneous velocity at two different points. 


Students must calculate the final speed and the distanced covered by a car that is accelerating because of a certain set of forces acting on the car. 


Students will find the maximum height and the time to reach the maximum height for a firework that is fired vertically upward and explodes at the point where it would have started coming back down again. 


Students will find the maximum height and the time to reach the maximum height for a firework that is fired vertically upward and explodes at the point where it would have started coming back down again. Information about the planet will be given to them so that they can work out the acceleration due to gravity on that planet. 


Students will find the explosion height and the time to explosion for a firework that is fired vertically upward and explodes at the point where it already coming back down again. Information about the planet will be given to them so that they can work out the acceleration due to gravity on that planet. 


Students will set the launch speed and fuse time for a firework so that the firework will explode at the desired height and speed. This problem does not take place on Earth. 


Students will maximum height obtained by an object tossed upward off the roof of a high school. They will also find the total time aloft and the speed with which the object will impact the ground. The acceleration due to gravity on this planet will be given to you. 


Students must find the acceleration due to gravity on a planet and the impact speed of an object that has been falling from the top of a garish tower. 


Students must find the time it has been falling and the average speed it has been falling between to stories of a garish tower. 


Students will be given information about a planet and they must calculate how long it takes an object to fall from the top of a garish tower. 


Students will try to determine the mass of a planet based on the falling of an object from the top of a garish tower. 


Students must calculate one of the parameters of a situation where Newton's Law applies to one object. 


Students must find out the strength of the gravitational force between two spherical objects based on the size, density and distance between centers. 


Students must find out the strength of the gravitational force that acting on a satellite at a certain distance from a body's surface. 


Students must find out the strength of the gravitational field at a location of an orbiting satellite. 


Students must find the force on one charge caused by a second charge. 


Students must find the net force on one of the charges in a line of charges. 


Students must calculate the time it takes for a car to come to a rapid stop and the distance the car covers when stopping. 


Students must calculate the stopping distance for a car traveling on a distant planet. 


Students must find out different things for a series of objects moving as a system. 


Students must find the time that it takes for the block to move across the table. This will involve an acceleration and a period of travel at a constant speed. 


Students must find out different things for a series of 3 objects moving as a system. 


Students must find out different things for a series of object's moving as a system with Friction. 


Students must find out different things for a series of object's moving as a system with Friction. In this problem students will be given both a static friction coefficient and a kinetic friction coefficient. 


Students must find out the time it takes a mass on an Atwood Machine to fall a certain distance. 


Students must find out different things for an object in a elevator simply based on the forcetime graph that is produced as the object rides in the elevator. 


Students must find the value of the spring constant based on a graph of force vs. length. 


Students must find the value of the spring constant and the original length of a spring based on data that was collected from hanging different masses on the end of a vertical spring. 


Students must find the value of the spring constant and the original length of a spring based on data that was collected from stretching a spring different amounts using a force probe. 


Students must find the value of the spring constant and the original length of a spring based on data that was collected from hanging different masses on the end of a vertical spring. 


A random problem dealing with three random forces. Must find the net force of the three forces. 


Find the tension in two ropes when one of the ropes is horizontal. 


Find the tension in two ropes when the ropes are pulling at equal angles. 


Find the tension in two ropes when the ropes are pulling at unequal angles. 


Find the tension in two ropes that are holding the system in static and rotational equilibrium. 


Find the tension in one rope that is holding a bar in equilibrium by pulling on an angle. 


Students must find the best angle for a tackler to run in order to reach a ball carrier most efficiently. 


Students must find out the velocity vector for a student practicing their marching at night under a strobe light. 


Students must find out the velocity vector for a plane based on readings they take from a radar screen. 


Students must find the net force on one of the charges in a triangular arrangement of charges. 


Students must find the net force on one of the charges in a rectangular arrangement of charges. 


Students must solve for the tension in the rope and the acceleration of the car based on the angle of displacement for a hanging mass. 


Students must calculate the acceleration of an object being pulled along a horizontal surface by a force on an angle. The surface has friction. 


Students must calculate the acceleration of an object down an incline when their is no friction present. Mass and angle will be generated randomly. 


Students must calculate the acceleration of an object down an incline when there is friction present. Mass, angle and coefficient of friction will be generated randomly. 


Students must calculate the distance an object will move up an incline using Newton's Laws. Mass, angle, gravitational field and initial speed will be generated randomly. 


Students must calculate the distance an object will move up an incline using Newton's Laws. Mass, angle, gravitational field, coefficient of friction and initial speed will be generated randomly. 


Students must calculate the speed of a block when it returns to its original location on an incline using Newton's Laws. Mass, angle, gravitational field, coefficient of friction and initial speed will be generated randomly. 


Students must find out the force needed to hold an object stationary on an incline when there is no friction present on the incline. 


Students must find out force normal on an object on an incline at the angle at which the object is first about to slip. 


Students must find out the acceleration of a system including an incline. 


Students must find out the acceleration of a system including an incline that has friction. 


Students must find out the downstream distance that a boat travels when its heading relative to the water is perpendicular to the way the water is moving. 


Students must find out the downstream distance that a boat travels when its heading relative to the water is not perpendicular to the way the water is moving. 


Students must find out the angle they need to point the boat so that the boat moves directly across the water. 


Students must determine when a soccer ball reaches a given height based on the velocity with which it is kicked. Students are reminded that the ball will reach this height twice, once on the way up and once on the way down. Students must find both times and put them in milliseconds. This problem does not take place on Earth. 


Students must determine the initial velocity of a soccer ball based on the horizontal displacement and the time of flight. This problem does not take place on Earth. 


Students must determine where a soccer ball will hit a wall based on the speed with which it is kicked. Students will also need to find the time in the air in milliseconds. This problem does not take place on Earth. 


Students must determine where a soccer ball will land based on the speed with which it is kicked. Students will also need to find the time in the air and the maximum height obtained by the projectile. This problem does not take place on Earth. 


Students must determine where a drone should be when it releases its package so that the object lands on the target. 


Students must predict the landing location of a person jumping over a gap on their motorcycle. 


Students must predict the difference in the landing speeds of two projectiles. 


Students must predict the difference in the landing locations of two projectiles. 


Students must calculate the maximum distance they can be from an soccer net and still hit a randomly generated target. The speed and angle of the kick will be generated randomly. 


Students must determine the 3 components of the initial velocity of a soccer ball on a corner kick. Students will see the displacement of the ball in all three dimensions as well as the time the ball is in the air. Students must also find the speed of the ball when it leaves the ground. 


Students must determine the force of friction on a car on a turn and the maximum speed the car could navigate a turn. 


Students must calculate the number of rotations per hour required to create a certain force normal on a spinning space station. 


Students must calculate the maximum and minimum speeds for a bucket whirled in a vertical circle. 


Students must determine speed and rpm of a object on a string at the moment when the string snaps that is holding the ball in a circular path. 


Students must calculate the altitude of a satellite that is in a geosynchronous satellite going around the planet. 


Students must determine speed of a satellite by timing the satellite for part of its orbit. Students must also determine the period of the orbit based on their timing. 


Students must calculate the period of a satellite moving around one of the bodies in our solar system. 


Students must determine mass of a planet based on the orbital motion of a satellite around the planet. 


Students must calculate the mass of a planet based on the orbital motion of the moon going around the planet. 


Students must calculate the spring constant of a spring based on the oscillation graph that is created by an oscillating mass. 


Students must calculate the strength of the gravitational field based on the swinging motion of a pendulum. 


Students must calculate the speed of a hockey puck based on the graph of force vs. time for the impact between the stick and the puck. 


Students must calculate the speed of a hockey puck based on the graph of force vs. time for the impact between the stick and the puck. 


Students must calculate the impulse given to a hockey by the boards. The puck will collide with the boards and bounce off in the opposite direction. 


Students must determine the unknown mass in a problem involving momentum conservation. Both objects begin at rest and are propelled apart by a tap activated spring. 


Students must determine the unknown mass in a problem involving momentum conservation. One object begins at rest and the two objects stick together during the collision. 


Students must predict the speed in a problem involving momentum conservation. One object overtakes the other and the two objects stick together during the collision. 


Students must predict the speed in a problem involving momentum conservation. The two objects have a headon collision and stick together during the collision. 


Students must predict the new velocity of a curling stone after it collides with a curling stone that was previously at rest. 


Students must predict the original speed of a Kuiper Belt Object by hitting it with an explosive charge and looking at the momentum of each piece after the explosion. 


Students must find how much energy has been added to a spring by looking at the Force vs. Spring Length graph. 


Students must determine the speed of a hockey puck based on a graph of force vs. displacement. 


Students must determine the amount of work that is done by tension and the amount of work done by friction. Then students must find the work that turned into KE. 


Students must determine the power that is being exerted by a motor to pull a person up a frictionless incline. 


Students must determine the kinetic energy of a ball moving in a circular path. 


Students must determine the kinetic energy of a curling stone based on the time it takes to move between two markings on the ice. 


Students must predict the maximum height reached by an object based on energy conservation. 


Students must predict the maximum height reached by a projectile based on energy conservation. 


Students must predict the distance a cart will move up an incline based on energy conservation. 


Students must predict the distance a box will move up an incline based on energy conservation. There will be friction present and some of the original KE will turn into heat. 


Students must predict the distance traveled by a person on a sled. The person will start with potential energy due to gravity and it will turn into KE without loss. They will then lose their energy on a level surface at the bottom of a hill. You have to predict how far they will travel on the horizontal section of their travel. 

Students must determine the kinetic energy of a satellite as it orbits around a planet. 


Students must predict the distance traveled by a box that has been projected horizontally by a compressed spring. The box will start with potential energy due to elasticity and it will turn into KE without loss. It will then lose its energy on a level surface that has significant amounts of friction. You have to predict how far the box will travel on the rough section of its travel. 


Students must predict the final speed of the block on the incline after sliding down a certain distance. Students must account for the energy lost due to the friction between the block and the incline. 


Students must predict the amplitude and frequency of oscillation for a hovercraft getting stuck to a spring. 


Students must predict the speed a pendulum bob will have after it has reached the lowest point of its swing. 


Students must predict how far Robin Hood will move horizontally as he first swings like a pendulum and then sails like a projectile into a lake below. 

Students must find the spring constant of a spring based on the distance a projectile travels when fired by the spring. 


Students must find the distance that Joey will travel as a projectile based on the kinetic energy that he possesses. 


Students will need to determine the amount of KE lost in a perfectly inelastic collision. 


Students will need to determine the spring constant of a spring that gave two dynamics cars their momenta. 


Students will be told the total energy added to the two carts by the spring and then they must use this along with momentum conservation to find the speed of each car as they move away from each other. 


Students will be given only the starting speeds of the two objects and that they will have an elastic collision. From this they must figure out the velocities of both cars after the collision. 


Students must predict the distance traveled by a person on a sled. The person will start with potential energy due to gravity and then lose some energy on a hill. They will then lose the remaining energy on a level surface. You have to predict how far they will travel on the horizontal section of their travel. 

Students must predict the distance traveled by a person on a BMX bike. The person will start with potential energy due to gravity and then convert it into KE. They will then hit a ramp and become a projectile. You have to predict how far they will travel horizontally as a projectile. 

Students must predict the precollision speed of a ball that has been captured by a ballistic pendulum. 


Students must predict the speed of an object if it is to escape from a Kuiper Belt object. 


Students must predict the speed of an object if it is to climb to a certain height above a Kuiper Belt object. 


Students must predict the KE added to the system when a Kuiper Belt Object is hit with an explosive charge. Students must first look at the momentum of each piece after the explosion to determine the original speed of the Kuiper Belt Object. 


Students must find the range of mechanical energies that will keep the system from being destroyed. They need to keep the energy low enough that the rope doesn't break and fast enough that the water stays in the bucket. 


Students must predict the stopping location for a prize wheel at the Jersey Shore. Requires rotational kinematics equations only. 


Students must predict the stopping location for a prize wheel at the Jersey Shore. Requires rotational kinematics equations and the equations for rotational kinetic energy. 


Students must determine the net torque on a wheel. There will be four forces on the wheel and all of them will be at right angles to the radius from the center of the wheel. 


Students must determine the net torque on a wheel. There will be two forces on the wheel that will be apply at random angles to their radii. 


Determine the unknown mass that is being balanced by a known mass for a meter stick balanced at its center of mass (50.0 cm mark). 


Determine the unknown mass that is being balanced by two known masses for a meter stick balanced at its center of mass (50.0 cm mark). 


Determine the mass of a meter stick that is being balanced by a known mass. The center of mass for the meter stick is located at the 50.0 cm mark. 


Determine the amount of mass that you must place on a plank to allow you to walk to the end of the plank without cause it to rotate off the ship. 

This program asks students to determine the specific heat of a fluid based on the amount of temperature change that occurs when a hot object is placed in the fluid. 


Students must read a heating curve to determine what an object's boiling point is as well as its specific heat. 


Students must figure out the final temperature of a system when a hot object and a cold object are placed in a closed container. 


Determine the temperature required to keep a piston in equilibrium. 


Determine the temperature required to keep a piston in equilibrium. You must use information about the speed of the atoms in the left hand chamber to help you find the equilibrium pressure. 


Determine the heat that has been added to a gas in an isobaric process. 


Determine the heat that has been added to a gas in a process where the volume does not change. 


Determine the internal energy in a sample of gas that goes through an isothermal compression. 


Determine the work that was done when no heat enters or leaves the system. 


Determine the net work that is done when a gas is brought through a simple process. Data is obtained from a PV Diagram. 


Determine the efficiency of an engine (0  1) based on the energy flow that is presented to you. 


Determine the efficiency of an engine (0  1) based on the PV Diagram that is presented to you. 


Determine the rate at which heat moves through a barrier that is separating gases at two different temperatures. 


Determine the change in entropy that occurs when heat moves through a barrier that is separating gases at two different temperatures. 


Determine the work done by an engine working at it ideal (Carnot) efficiency. 
