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Motion

There are 8 videos in this category and 113 videos in 9 subcategories.

Category Videos
Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 9 - 18
78 Views:
Getting a Leg Up: High Jump Explained
From YouTube, produced by Science Friday
Jesus Dapena studies how humans reach great heights, biomechanically. Dapena explains the basic ingredients of the high jump. run time 04:45.
Found by azych in Motion
March 3, 2014 at 12:08 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 3 - 18
431 Views:
Frames of Reference (part 1)
From YouTube, produced by Richard Leacock Production company
Professors at the University of Toronto made a series of physics videos in the 1960's. The physics here is still awesome. It's pretty cool that they are in black and white too. In this clip, professors Ivey and Hume demonstrate frames of reference (1... [more]
Found by tyler.arnold in Motion
September 19, 2012 at 10:03 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 15 - 18
430 Views:
Modeling Projectile Motion - Khan Academy
From YouTube, produced by Sal Khan
Projectile Motion Simulation (11:00)
Found by teresahopson in Motion
August 19, 2012 at 03:58 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 15 - 18
425 Views:
Velocity
From teachertube.com
A high school physics teacher visits a race track to observe the velocity of a race car. At the track he collects some data (times and distances) in order to calculate the speed of the cars. He demonstrates how to calculate velocity and does some sim... [more]
Found by tyler.arnold in Motion
October 2, 2012 at 07:48 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 16 - 18
365 Views:
Frame of Reference #1
From YouTube, produced by Richard Leacock Production Company
This video clip is from a series called Physics Cinema Classics. All of the videos are in black and white, but the demonstrations performed are priceless. This video is about relative motion and frame of reference (02:55).
Found by tyler.arnold in Motion
September 19, 2012 at 09:50 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 16 - 18
322 Views:
Frames of Reference part 2
From YouTube, produced by Richard Leacock Production Company
Dr. Hume and Dr. Ivey from the University of Toronto delve deeper into frames of reference with great demonstrations. Topics covered but not really mentioned include vector addition and acceleration. Hume gives a great example of inertial and noniner... [more]
Found by tyler.arnold in Motion
September 19, 2012 at 10:14 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 16 - 18
304 Views:
Frames of Reference part 3
From YouTube, produced by Richard Leacock Production Company
Dr. Hume and Dr. Ivey of the University of Toronto conduct another experiment involving frames of reference. This time they cover circular motion. They pass a dry ice puck back and forth to one another while they are spinning on a giant turn table. T... [more]
Found by tyler.arnold in Motion
September 19, 2012 at 10:24 PM
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Not Right For WatchKnowLearn
Ages: 16 - 18
270 Views:
Frames of Reference Part 4
From YouTube, produced by Richard Leacock
Dr. Hume and Dr. Ivey of the University of Toronto continue to demonstrate inertial and noninertial reference frames using a Foucalt pendulum (05:15).
Found by tyler.arnold in Motion
September 19, 2012 at 10:31 PM
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