Physics for scientists and engineers
Physics for Scientists and Engineers combines outstanding pedagogy with a clear and direct narrative and applications that draw the reader into the physics. The new edition features an unrivaled suite of media and on-line resources that enhance the understanding of physics. Many new topics have been incorporated such as: the Otto cycle, lens combinations, three-phase alternating current, and many more. New developments and discoveries in physics have been added including the Hubble space telescope, age and inflation of the universe, and distant planets. Modern physics topics are often discussed within the framework of classical physics where appropriate. For scientists and engineers who are interested in learning physics.
82 pages matching SOLUTION in this book
Results 1-3 of 82
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Kinematics in Two or Three
Newtons Laws of Motion
51 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics, Volume 2
Douglas C. Giancoli
Limited preview - 2008
acceleration Ampere's law amplitude angle angular momentum angular velocity Assume atoms average axis ball battery body Calculate capacitor Chapter charge Q circuit coil collision component conductor conservation constant Coulomb's law density Determine diagram diffraction dipole direction displacement distance earth electric field electrons equal equation example exerted field lines FIGURE flow fluid frequency friction Gauss's law given gravity heat horizontal inductor inertia kinetic energy km/h length lens light liquid longitudinal wave loop magnetic field magnitude mass maximum molecules motion moving negative Newton's second law object oscillating parallel particle path perpendicular plane plates point charge position potential energy pressure Problem radius rays reference frame resistance resistor right-hand rule rotation Section Show shown in Fig slit SOLUTION speed spring surface temperature torque traveling tube uniform vector velocity vertical vibration voltage wave wavelength wire zero