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Found 49 results

  1. Name: Free Response Question #1 - AP Physics 1 - 2015 Exam Solutions Category: Exam Prep Date Added: 2016-03-25 Submitter: Flipping Physics Want Lecture Notes? Content Times: 0:11 The initial setup 0:29 Part (a) 1:52 Advice about Free Body Diagrams (or Force Diagrams) 2:47 Part (b) 4:37 Part (c) 6:34 A shorter answer to Part (c) Next Video: Free Response Question #2 - AP Physics 1 - 2015 Exam Solutions AP Physics 1 Review Videos Multilingual? Please help translate Flipping Physics videos! 1¢/minute AP® is a registered trademark of the College Board, which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product. Link to The 2015 AP Physics 1 Free Response Questions Free Response Question #1 - AP Physics 1 - 2015 Exam Solutions
  2. Want Lecture Notes? Content Times: 0:11 The initial setup 0:29 Part (a) 1:52 Advice about Free Body Diagrams (or Force Diagrams) 2:47 Part (b) 4:37 Part (c) 6:34 A shorter answer to Part (c) Next Video: Free Response Question #2 - AP Physics 1 - 2015 Exam Solutions AP Physics 1 Review Videos Multilingual? Please help translate Flipping Physics videos! 1¢/minute AP® is a registered trademark of the College Board, which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product. Link to The 2015 AP Physics 1 Free Response Questions
  3. Name: Newton's Laws of Motion in Space: Force, Mass, and Acceleration Category: Dynamics Date Added: 2015-10-07 Submitter: FizziksGuy Uploaded on Apr 18, 2010ESA Science - Newton In Space (Part 2): Newton's Second Law of Motion - Force, Mass And Acceleration. Newton's laws of motion are three physical laws that form the basis for classical mechanics. They have been expressed in several different ways over nearly three centuries. --- Please subscribe to Science & Reason: • http://www.youtube.com/Best0fScience • http://www.youtube.com/ScienceMagazine • http://www.youtube.com/FFreeThinker --- The laws describe the relationship between the forces acting on a body and the motion of that body. They were first compiled by Sir Isaac Newton in his work "Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica", first published on July 5, 1687. Newton used them to explain and investigate the motion of many physical objects and systems. For example, in the third volume of the text, Newton showed that these laws of motion, combined with his law of universal gravitation, explained Kepler's laws of planetary motion. --- Newton's Second Law of Motion: A body will accelerate with acceleration proportional to the force and inversely proportional to the mass. Observed from an inertial reference frame, the net force on a particle is equal to the time rate of change of its linear momentum: F = d(mv)/dt. Since by definition the mass of a particle is constant, this law is often stated as, "Force equals mass times acceleration (F = ma): the net force on an object is equal to the mass of the object multiplied by its acceleration." History of the second law Newton's Latin wording for the second law is: "Lex II: Mutationem motus proportionalem esse vi motrici impressae, et fieri secundum lineam rectam qua vis illa imprimitur." This was translated quite closely in Motte's 1729 translation as: "LAW II: The alteration of motion is ever proportional to the motive force impress'd; and is made in the direction of the right line in which that force is impress'd." According to modern ideas of how Newton was using his terminology, this is understood, in modern terms, as an equivalent of: "The change of momentum of a body is proportional to the impulse impressed on the body, and happens along the straight line on which that impulse is impressed." Motte's 1729 translation of Newton's Latin continued with Newton's commentary on the second law of motion, reading: "If a force generates a motion, a double force will generate double the motion, a triple force triple the motion, whether that force be impressed altogether and at once, or gradually and successively. And this motion (being always directed the same way with the generating force), if the body moved before, is added to or subtracted from the former motion, according as they directly conspire with or are directly contrary to each other; or obliquely joined, when they are oblique, so as to produce a new motion compounded from the determination of both." The sense or senses in which Newton used his terminology, and how he understood the second law and intended it to be understood, have been extensively discussed by historians of science, along with the relations between Newton's formulation and modern formulations. Newton's Laws of Motion in Space: Force, Mass, and Acceleration
  4. Uploaded on Apr 18, 2010ESA Science - Newton In Space (Part 2): Newton's Second Law of Motion - Force, Mass And Acceleration. Newton's laws of motion are three physical laws that form the basis for classical mechanics. They have been expressed in several different ways over nearly three centuries. --- Please subscribe to Science & Reason: • http://www.youtube.com/Best0fScience • http://www.youtube.com/ScienceMagazine • http://www.youtube.com/FFreeThinker --- The laws describe the relationship between the forces acting on a body and the motion of that body. They were first compiled by Sir Isaac Newton in his work "Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica", first published on July 5, 1687. Newton used them to explain and investigate the motion of many physical objects and systems. For example, in the third volume of the text, Newton showed that these laws of motion, combined with his law of universal gravitation, explained Kepler's laws of planetary motion. --- Newton's Second Law of Motion: A body will accelerate with acceleration proportional to the force and inversely proportional to the mass. Observed from an inertial reference frame, the net force on a particle is equal to the time rate of change of its linear momentum: F = d(mv)/dt. Since by definition the mass of a particle is constant, this law is often stated as, "Force equals mass times acceleration (F = ma): the net force on an object is equal to the mass of the object multiplied by its acceleration." History of the second law Newton's Latin wording for the second law is: "Lex II: Mutationem motus proportionalem esse vi motrici impressae, et fieri secundum lineam rectam qua vis illa imprimitur." This was translated quite closely in Motte's 1729 translation as: "LAW II: The alteration of motion is ever proportional to the motive force impress'd; and is made in the direction of the right line in which that force is impress'd." According to modern ideas of how Newton was using his terminology, this is understood, in modern terms, as an equivalent of: "The change of momentum of a body is proportional to the impulse impressed on the body, and happens along the straight line on which that impulse is impressed." Motte's 1729 translation of Newton's Latin continued with Newton's commentary on the second law of motion, reading: "If a force generates a motion, a double force will generate double the motion, a triple force triple the motion, whether that force be impressed altogether and at once, or gradually and successively. And this motion (being always directed the same way with the generating force), if the body moved before, is added to or subtracted from the former motion, according as they directly conspire with or are directly contrary to each other; or obliquely joined, when they are oblique, so as to produce a new motion compounded from the determination of both." The sense or senses in which Newton used his terminology, and how he understood the second law and intended it to be understood, have been extensively discussed by historians of science, along with the relations between Newton's formulation and modern formulations.
  5. Review of the Simple Harmonic Motion topics covered in the AP Physics 1 curriculum. Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/ap1-shm-review.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]?   Content Times: 0:13 Horizontal Mass-Spring System 1:36 Restoring Force 2:30 Acceleration and Velocity 3:25 Deriving position function 5:25 Graphing position 6:29 Reviewing Simple Harmonic Motion basics 7:18 Position graph 7:40 Velocity graph 8:06 Acceleration graph 8:34 Kinetic Energy graph 9:01 Elastic Potential Energy graph 9:29 Total Mechanical Energy graph 10:18 Period 11:02 How period changes   Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos[/url]!   Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/ap1-waves-review.html"]AP Physics 1: Mechanical Waves Review[/url]   Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/ap1-gravitation-review.html"]AP Physics 1: Universal Gravitation Review[/url]   [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  6. Name: AP Physics 1: Simple Harmonic Motion Review Category: Exam Prep Date Added: 09 April 2015 - 07:24 AM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided Review of the Simple Harmonic Motion topics covered in the AP Physics 1 curriculum. Want View Video
  7. Review of the Rotational Kinematics topics covered in the AP Physics 1 curriculum. Content Times: 0:14 Angular Velocity 0:54 Angular Acceleration 1:40 Uniformly Angularly Accelerated Motion 2:34 Uniform Circular Motion 3:30 Tangential Velocity 5:08 Centripetal Force and Centripetal Acceleration 7:10 Conical Pendulum Example Problem 9:36 Period, Frequency and Angular Velocity Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos[/url]! Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/ap1-rotational-kinematics-review.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]? Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/ap1-rotational-dynamics-review.html"]AP Physics 1: Rotational Dynamics Review[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/ap1-Momentum-review.html"]Linear Momentum and Impulse Review for AP Physics 1[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  8. Name: AP Physics 1: Rotational Kinematics Review Category: Exam Prep Date Added: 23 March 2015 - 09:19 AM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided Review of the Rotational Kinematics topics covered in the AP Physics 1 curriculum. Content Times: 0:14 Angular Velocity 0:54 Angular Acceleration 1:40 Uniformly Angularly Accelerated Motion 2:34 Uniform Circular Motion 3:30 Tangential Velocity 5:08 Centripetal Force and Centripetal Acceleration 7:10 Conical Pendulum Example Problem 9:36 Period, Frequency and Angular Velocity Multilingual? View Video
  9. Version

    43 downloads

    This is a basic motion detector lab in which a cart is released from a standing position , allowed to roll down an inclined plane, hit a magnetic bumper, rebound back a bit, and repeat. Graphs of displacement, velocity, and acceleration are analyzed. * I've left all of my labs in word format so that the user can tailor them accordingly to suit their needs. We're in this together, after all.

    Free

  10. File Name: PASCO: Acceleration on inclined plane File Submitter: davekozski File Submitted: 06 Feb 2015 File Category: Kinematics This is a basic motion detector lab in which a cart is released from a standing position , allowed to roll down an inclined plane, hit a magnetic bumper, rebound back a bit, and repeat. Graphs of displacement, velocity, and acceleration are analyzed. * I've left all of my labs in word format so that the user can tailor them accordingly to suit their needs. We're in this together, after all.
  11. We experimentally determine the position, velocity and acceleration as a function of time for a street hockey puck that is sliding and slowing down. Is it uniformly accelerated motion? Content Times: 0:16 Experimental graph of position as a function of time 0:43 Deciding what the graph of velocity as a function of time ideally should be 1:35 Experimental graph of velocity as a function of time 2:11 Deciding what the graph of acceleration as a function of time ideally should be 2:57 Experimental graph of acceleration as a function of time Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos[/url]! Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/measuring-uam.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]? Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/reviewing-one-dimensional-motion.html"]Reviewing One Dimensional Motion with the Table of Friends[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/graphical-uam-example.html"]Graphical UAM Example Problem[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  12. Name: Experimentally Graphing Uniformly Accelerated Motion Category: Kinematics Date Added: 16 January 2015 - 09:38 AM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided We experimentally determine the position, velocity and acceleration as a function of time for a street hockey puck that is sliding and slowing down. Is it uniformly accelerated motion? Content Times: 0:16 Experimental graph of position as a function of time 0:43 Deciding what the graph of velocity as a function of time ideally should be 1:35 Experimental graph of velocity as a function of time 2:11 Deciding what the graph of acceleration as a function of time ideally should be 2:57 Experimental graph of acceleration as a function of time Multilingual? View Video
  13. In order to use Newton’s Second Law, you need to correctly draw the Free Body Diagram. This problem explains a common mistake students make involving the force applied. We also review how to find acceleration on a velocity as a function of time graph. Content Times: 0:22 The problem 0:54 Listing our known values 1:51 Drawing the Free Body Diagram 2:17 A common mistake in our Free Body Diagram 3:32 Solving the problem 4:14 Another common mistake 5:07 Why is the acceleration positive? Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos[/url]! Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/second-law-friction.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]? Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/third-law.html"]Introduction to Newton’s Third Law of Motion[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/force-vector-addition.html"]Summing the Forces is Vector Addition[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  14. Name: Using Newton's Second Law to find the Force of Friction Category: Dynamics Date Added: 12 January 2015 - 11:59 AM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided In order to use Newton’s Second Law, you need to correctly draw the Free Body Diagram. This problem explains a common mistake students make involving the force applied. We also review how to find acceleration on a velocity as a function of time graph. Content Times: 0:22 The problem 0:54 Listing our known values 1:51 Drawing the Free Body Diagram 2:17 A common mistake in our Free Body Diagram 3:32 Solving the problem 4:14 Another common mistake 5:07 Why is the acceleration positive? Multilingual? View Video
  15. Students sometimes have a difficult time understanding what acceleration in meters per second squared really means. Therefore, I present acceleration as meters per second every second instead. This helps students gain a better conceptual understanding of acceleration. Content Times: 0:12 Acceleration is meters per second every second 1:22 The first demonstration 1:56 Finding the velocity at each second 3:18 Finding the position at each second 4:31 The second demonstration Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos![/url] Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/understanding-uam.html"]Lecture Notes?[/url] Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/the-humility-soapbox-ndash-uniformly-vs-uniformally.html"]The Humility Soapbox – Uniformly vs. Uniformally[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/toy-car-uam-problem.html"]Toy Car UAM Problem with Two Difference Accelerations[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  16. Name: Understanding Uniformly Accelerated Motion Category: Kinematics Date Added: 09 December 2014 - 02:05 PM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided Students sometimes have a difficult time understanding what acceleration in meters per second squared really means. Therefore, I present acceleration as meters per second every second instead. This helps students gain a better conceptual understanding of acceleration. Content Times: 0:12 Acceleration is meters per second every second 1:22 The first demonstration 1:56 Finding the velocity at each second 3:18 Finding the position at each second 4:31 The second demonstration Multilingual? View Video
  17. The application of Newton’s Second Law is when you really understand what the net force equals mass times acceleration where both force and acceleration are vectors really means. Therefore, we introduce Newton’s Second Law and then do an example problem. Content Times: 0:11 Defining Newton’s Second Law 1:00 The example problem 1:51 Drawing the Free Body Diagram 2:48 The Force of Gravity 3:42 The net force in the y-direction 5:28 The acceleration of the book in the y-direction 6:38 The net force in the x-direction 7:59 Solving for the dimensions of acceleration 8:54 Constant net force means constant acceleration Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos![/url] Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/second-law.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]? Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/second-law-demo.html"]Introductory Newton's 2nd Law Example Problem and Demonstration[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/reality-of-fbd.html"]The Reality of our first Free Body Diagram[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  18. Name: Introduction to Newton’s Second Law of Motion with Example Problem Category: Dynamics Date Added: 21 November 2014 - 02:38 PM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided The application of Newton’s Second Law is when you really understand what the net force equals mass times acceleration where both force and acceleration are vectors really means. Therefore, we introduce Newton’s Second Law and then do an example problem. Content Times: 0:11 Defining Newton’s Second Law 1:00 The example problem 1:51 Drawing the Free Body Diagram 2:48 The Force of Gravity 3:42 The net force in the y-direction 5:28 The acceleration of the book in the y-direction 6:38 The net force in the x-direction 7:59 Solving for the dimensions of acceleration 8:54 Constant net force means constant acceleration Multilingual? View Video
  19. Three major differences between weight and mass are discussed and three media examples of weight in kilograms are presented (and you should know that weight is NOT in kilograms). Content Times: 0:18 Base SI dimensions for weight and mass 1:25 NASA: weight in kilograms 1:38 Michio Kaku: weight in kilograms 1:52 Derek Muller of Veritasium: weight in kilograms 2:30 Weight is a vector and mass is a scalar 2:53 Weight is extrinsic and mass is intrinsic 3:52 Comparing weight and mass on the Earth and the moon 4:45 Space elevators Multilingual? [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]Please help translate Flipping Physics videos![/url] Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/weight-not-mass.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]? Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/free-body-diagrams.html"][color=rgb(0,0,0)][font=Helvetica][size=3]Introduction to Free Body Diagrams or Force Diagrams[/size][/font][/color][/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/force-of-gravity.html"]Introduction to the Force of Gravity and Gravitational Mass[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url] Weight in kilograms in the media: NASA: [url="http://www.nasa.gov/audience/foreducators/rocketry/home/what-was-the-saturn-v-58.html#.VElQ7r5gngp"]What Was the Saturn V?[/url] The Physics of the Impossible by [url="http://mkaku.org"]Michio Kaku[/url] Thank you Derek Muller of [url="https://www.youtube.com/user/1veritasium"]Veritasium[/url] for letting me use a 10 second clip of one of your videos. I hope you agree that, as promised, I did not deride you. Pictures: Moon [url="http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/e/e1/FullMoon2010.jpg"]http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/e/e1/FullMoon2010.jpg[/url] - By Gregory H. Revera (Own work) [CC-BY-SA-3.0 ([url="http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0"]http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0[/url]) or GFDL ([url="http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html"]http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html[/url])], via Wikimedia Commons International Space Station - [url="http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File%3AISS_after_completion_(as_of_June_2006).jpg%20By"]http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File%3AISS_after_completion_(as_of_June_2006).jpg[/url] By NASA [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons from Wikimedia Commons Earth - you won’t find the permissions for that picture here, because I took that picture and so I OWN IT!!! Yep, i took that picture. [Did you really read this far? wow.] It’s actually a picture of Science on a Sphere at The Detroit Zoo. [url="http://www.detroitzoo.org/attractions/science-on-a-sphere"]http://www.detroitzoo.org/attractions/science-on-a-sphere[/url]
  20. Name: Weight and Mass are Not the Same Category: Dynamics Date Added: 10 November 2014 - 10:20 AM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided Three major differences between weight and mass are discussed and three media examples of weight in kilograms are presented (and you should know that weight is NOT in kilograms). Content Times: 0:18 Base SI dimensions for weight and mass 1:25 NASA: weight in kilograms 1:38 Michio Kaku: weight in kilograms 1:52 Derek Muller of Veritasium: weight in kilograms 2:30 Weight is a vector and mass is a scalar 2:53 Weight is extrinsic and mass is intrinsic 3:52 Comparing weight and mass on the Earth and the moon 4:45 Space elevators Multilingual? View Video
  21. Defining Force. Including its dimensions, demonstrations of force and mass affecting acceleration, showing that a force is an interaction between two objects and contact vs. field forces. Content Times: 0:11 Defining force 0:56 Demonstrating how force and mass affect acceleration 2:15 Demonstrating why a force doesn’t necessarily cause acceleration 4:09 Force is a vector 4:23 A force is an interaction between to objects 4:56 Contact vs field forces 5:38 The force of gravity is a field force 6:19 Face and snow force interaction Want Lecture Notes? Multilingual? Please help translate Flipping Physics videos! Next Video: Introduction to the Force of Gravity and Gravitational Mass Previous Video: Introduction to Inertia and Inertial Mass 1¢/minute
  22. Name: Introduction to Force Category: Dynamics Date Added: 2016-10-27 Submitter: Flipping Physics Defining Force. Including its dimensions, demonstrations of force and mass affecting acceleration, showing that a force is an interaction between two objects and contact vs. field forces. Content Times: 0:11 Defining force 0:56 Demonstrating how force and mass affect acceleration 2:15 Demonstrating why a force doesn’t necessarily cause acceleration 4:09 Force is a vector 4:23 A force is an interaction between to objects 4:56 Contact vs field forces 5:38 The force of gravity is a field force 6:19 Face and snow force interaction Want Lecture Notes? Multilingual? Please help translate Flipping Physics videos! Next Video: Introduction to the Force of Gravity and Gravitational Mass Previous Video: Introduction to Inertia and Inertial Mass 1¢/minute Introduction to Force
  23. Projectile motion is composed of a horizontal and a vertical component. This video shows that via a side-by-side video demonstration and also builds the velocity and acceleration vector diagram. Content Times: 0:14 Reviewing Projectile Motion 1:00 Introducing each of the video components 1:40 Building the x-direction velocity vectors 2:15 Building the y-direction velocity vectors 3:12 Combing velocity vectors to get resultant velocity vectors 3:41 Showing how we created the resultant velocity vectors 4:47 Adding acceleration vectors in the y-direction 5:28 Adding acceleration vectors in the x-direction 5:45 Completing the Velocity and Acceleration diagram 5:58 The diagram floating over clouds, i mean, why not, eh? Want [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/components-of-projectile-motion.html"]Lecture Notes[/url]? Multilingual? Please help [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/translate.html"]translate Flipping Physics videos[/url]! Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/skateboarding.html"]Skateboarding Frame of Reference Demonstration[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/bullet.html"]The Classic Bullet Projectile Motion Experiment[/url] [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/give.html"]1¢/minute[/url]
  24. Name: Demonstrating the Components of Projectile Motion Category: Kinematics Date Added: 12 August 2014 - 10:30 AM Submitter: Flipping Physics Short Description: None Provided Projectile motion is composed of a horizontal and a vertical component. This video shows that via a side-by-side video demonstration and also builds the velocity and acceleration vector diagram. Content Times: 0:14 Reviewing Projectile Motion 1:00 Introducing each of the video components 1:40 Building the x-direction velocity vectors 2:15 Building the y-direction velocity vectors 3:12 Combing velocity vectors to get resultant velocity vectors 3:41 Showing how we created the resultant velocity vectors 4:47 Adding acceleration vectors in the y-direction 5:28 Adding acceleration vectors in the x-direction 5:45 Completing the Velocity and Acceleration diagram 5:58 The diagram floating over clouds, i mean, why not, eh? Want View Video
  25. An advanced free-fall acceleration problem involving 2 parts and 2 objects. Problem: You are wearing your rocket pack (total mass = 75 kg) that accelerates you upward at a constant 10.5 m/s^2. While preparing to take pictures of the beautiful view, you drop your camera 5.0 seconds after liftoff. 5.0 seconds after you drop the camera, (a) what is the camera's velocity and (b) how far are you from the camera? Content Times: 0:17 Reading the problem 1:26 Understanding the problem using a picture 2:10 Listing every known variable 3:22 Which part do we start solving first? 3:47 What do we solve for in part 1? 4:46 That's a lot of subscripts, why? 5:24 Starting to solve the problem. Finding the final velocity for part 1. 6:32 Solving for the final velocity for part 2 for the camera 7:46 Why is the final velocity for part 2 for the camera positive? 9:10 Finding the displacement for part 2 for the camera 9:55 Finding the displacement for part 2 for you 10:42 Finding the distance between you and the camera at the very end 11:27 The Review [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/dont-drop-your-camera.html"]Want Lecture Notes?[/url] Next Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/vectors-and-scalars.html"]Introduction to Tip-to-Tail Vector Addition, Vectors and Scalars[/url] Previous Video: [url="http://www.flippingphysics.com/dropping-dictionaries.html"]Dropping Dictionaries Doesn't Defy Gravity, Duh![/url]