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Newton's Second Law (Chapter 2 Lesson 3)

Newton's Second Law (Chapter 2 Lesson 3)

Author: Jason Fritz
Description:

I know what  Newton’s second law of motion is?

I know that Force = Mass x Acceleration (F=MA)

I know how centripetal force can affect circular motion?

•Unbalanced forces cause an object to speed up, slow down, or change direction.
•Newton’s second law of motion relates an objects acceleration to its mass and the net force on the object.
•Any motion in which an object is moving along a curved path is circular motion.
 

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Tutorial

Newton's Second Law of Motion Video Tutorial

Watch the presentation about Newton's Second Law of Motion. Throughout video pause and rewind as you take notes. Write down any questions you have on the backside of your paper for class or ask at the bottom of this page for other viewers to answer.

Source: adapted from Physical iScience

Newton's Second Law Presentation

Source: McGraw-Hill; Physical iScience

Chapter 2 Lesson 3: Newton's Second Law Vocabulary

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Source: McGraw-Hill; Physical iScience

Reading Coach - Chapter 2 Lesson 3: Newton's Second Law

Leveled text for the achieving reader from Chapter 2 Lesson 3: Newton's Second Law

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Source: McGraw-Hill; Physical iScience

Chapter 2 Lesson 3 Book Assignment

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Source: McGraw-Hill; Physical iScience

Professor Mac Explains Newton's Second Law of Motion

Newton's Second Law of Motion. Join Professor Mac as he demonstrates the use of Newton's Second Law in the form "Force equals mass times acceleration" in a series of beautifully animated experiments.

Source: learnwithmac

Newton's Second Law of Motion

Watch how we demonstrate Newton's Second Law of Motion with high powered air cannons! Join the HR MacMillan Space Centre for an exciting look at science.

Source: MacMillanSpaceCentre

Newton's Second Law of Motion

You will learn about "Newton's 2nd law of motion" in this video. Newton's 2nd law states that the rate of change of momentum of an object is directly proportional to the unbalanced force in the direction of force. It states that force is equal to mass times acceleration.

If Newton applies force on a rock, the force applied by him causes the rock to move only slightly. Now, if the horse applies force on the same rock, the rock moves faster, i.e. more acceleration is produced. This is because the force applied by the horse is more than Newton. Hence, force is proportional to acceleration.

Oh! Mr. Smart is trying to keep Newton and the horse apart. He is applying equal force on both. However, as compared to the horse, the mass of Newton is comparatively lesser. So, Mr. Smart finds it easier to keep Newton away as compared to the horse. Thus, Force is proportional to mass. Hence, we can conclude from the two cases that force is directly proportional to the product of mass and acceleration.

Source: Smart Learning for All

SCIENCE OF NFL FOOTBALL: NEWTON'S SECOND LAW OF MOTION

"Science of NFL Football" is a 10-part video series funded by the National Science Foundation and produced in partnership with the National Football League. In this segment, NBC's Lester Holt breaks down Isaac Newton's Second Law of Motion and how it can effects the flight of the football as place kickers shoot for the goal posts. Professors Tony Schmitz of the University of Florida and Jim Gates of the University of Maryland explain why it truly can be "hit or miss" when it comes to striking a football.

Source: Provided by the National Science Foundation & NBC Learn

Forces and Motion Basics - Acceleration

Click on image to go to Forces and Motion - Acceleration virtual lab

Source: phET Interactive Solutions

Forces and Newton's laws of motion

We think about what a force is and how Newton changed the world's (and possibly your) view of how reality works. Click on the image to watch some of the following videos and practice test

                                             

Newton's laws of motion
Normal force and contact force
Balanced and unbalanced forces
Inclined planes and friction
Practice for your next test

Source: Khan Academy