PHYS0109AF14
CRN: 90003

Newtonian Physics
Newtonian Physics
This course examines motion as it occurs throughout the universe. Topics covered include inertia, force, Newton's laws of motion, work and energy, linear momentum, collisions, gravitation, rotational motion, torque, angular momentum, and oscillatory motion. Emphasis is on practical applications in physics, engineering, the life sciences, and everyday life. Laboratory work and lecture demonstrations illustrate basic physical principles. (MATH 0121 or MATH 0122 concurrent or prior; students who have taken high school calculus or other college calculus courses should consult with the instructor prior to registration) 3 hrs. lect/3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Susan Watson, Michael Durst
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 216
 Schedule:
 9:05am9:55am on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
 Requirements Satisfied:
 DED, SCI

PHYS0109WF14
CRN: 90009

Newtonian Physics
Newtonian Physics Lab
Newtonian Physics
This course examines motion as it occurs throughout the universe. Topics covered include inertia, force, Newton's laws of motion, work and energy, linear momentum, collisions, gravitation, rotational motion, torque, angular momentum, and oscillatory motion. Emphasis is on practical applications in physics, engineering, the life sciences, and everyday life. Laboratory work and lecture demonstrations illustrate basic physical principles. (MATH 0121 or MATH 0122 concurrent or prior; students who have taken high school calculus or other college calculus courses should consult with the instructor prior to registration) 3 hrs. lect/3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Michael Durst, Susan Watson
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 511
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Monday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0109XF14
CRN: 90011

Newtonian Physics
Newtonian Physics Lab
Newtonian Physics
This course examines motion as it occurs throughout the universe. Topics covered include inertia, force, Newton's laws of motion, work and energy, linear momentum, collisions, gravitation, rotational motion, torque, angular momentum, and oscillatory motion. Emphasis is on practical applications in physics, engineering, the life sciences, and everyday life. Laboratory work and lecture demonstrations illustrate basic physical principles. (MATH 0121 or MATH 0122 concurrent or prior; students who have taken high school calculus or other college calculus courses should consult with the instructor prior to registration) 3 hrs. lect/3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Susan Watson, Michael Durst
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 511
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Tuesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0109YF14
CRN: 90014

Newtonian Physics
Newtonian Physics Lab
Newtonian Physics
This course examines motion as it occurs throughout the universe. Topics covered include inertia, force, Newton's laws of motion, work and energy, linear momentum, collisions, gravitation, rotational motion, torque, angular momentum, and oscillatory motion. Emphasis is on practical applications in physics, engineering, the life sciences, and everyday life. Laboratory work and lecture demonstrations illustrate basic physical principles. (MATH 0121 or MATH 0122 concurrent or prior; students who have taken high school calculus or other college calculus courses should consult with the instructor prior to registration) 3 hrs. lect/3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Michael Durst, Susan Watson
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 511
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Wednesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0109ZF14
CRN: 90019

Newtonian Physics
Newtonian Physics Lab
Newtonian Physics
This course examines motion as it occurs throughout the universe. Topics covered include inertia, force, Newton's laws of motion, work and energy, linear momentum, collisions, gravitation, rotational motion, torque, angular momentum, and oscillatory motion. Emphasis is on practical applications in physics, engineering, the life sciences, and everyday life. Laboratory work and lecture demonstrations illustrate basic physical principles. (MATH 0121 or MATH 0122 concurrent or prior; students who have taken high school calculus or other college calculus courses should consult with the instructor prior to registration) 3 hrs. lect/3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Susan Watson, Michael Durst
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 511
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Thursday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0110AF14
CRN: 90588

Electricity & Magnetism
Electricity and Magnetism
The physical principles of electricity and magnetism are developed and applied to the electrical structure of matter and the electromagnetic nature of light. Practical topics from electricity and magnetism include voltage, current, resistance, capacitance, inductance, and AC and DC circuits. Laboratory work includes an introduction to electronics and to important instruments such as the oscilloscope. (PHYS 0109; MATH 0122 concurrent or prior) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 220
 Schedule:
 11:15am12:05pm on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
 Requirements Satisfied:
 DED, SCI

PHYS0110YF14
CRN: 90589

Electricity & Magnetism
Electricity & Magnetism Lab
Electricity and Magnetism
The physical principles of electricity and magnetism are developed and applied to the electrical structure of matter and the electromagnetic nature of light. Practical topics from electricity and magnetism include voltage, current, resistance, capacitance, inductance, and AC and DC circuits. Laboratory work includes an introduction to electronics and to important instruments such as the oscilloscope. (PHYS 0109; MATH 0122 concurrent or prior) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 509
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Wednesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0110ZF14
CRN: 91085

Electricity & Magnetism
Electricity & Magnetism Lab
Electricity and Magnetism
The physical principles of electricity and magnetism are developed and applied to the electrical structure of matter and the electromagnetic nature of light. Practical topics from electricity and magnetism include voltage, current, resistance, capacitance, inductance, and AC and DC circuits. Laboratory work includes an introduction to electronics and to important instruments such as the oscilloscope. (PHYS 0109; MATH 0122 concurrent or prior) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 509
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Thursday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0155AF14
CRN: 90025

Introduction to the Universe
An Introduction to the Universe
Our universe comprises billions of galaxies in a rapidly expanding fabric. How did it begin? Will it expand forever, or how may it end? How do the stars that compose the galaxies evolve from their births in clouds of gas, through the tranquility of middle age, to their often violent deaths? How can scientists even hope to answer such cosmic questions from our vantage point on a small planet, orbiting a very ordinary star? Are there other planets, orbiting other stars, where intelligent beings may be pondering similar issues? This introductory astronomy course, designed for nonscience majors, will explore these and other questions. Students will also become familiar with the night sky, both as part of our natural environment and as a scientific resource, through independent observations and sessions at the College Observatory. The approach requires no collegelevel mathematics, but students should expect to do quantitative calculations using scientific notation and occasionally to use elementary highschool algebra. (Students may not receive credit for both PHYS 0155 and PHYS 0165.) 3 hrs. lect./ hrs. lab./disc.
 Instructors:
 Eilat Glikman
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 216
 Schedule:
 11:15am12:05pm on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
 Requirements Satisfied:
 DED, SCI

PHYS0155XF14
CRN: 90030

Introduction to the Universe
Introduction To Universe Lab
An Introduction to the Universe
Our universe comprises billions of galaxies in a rapidly expanding fabric. How did it begin? Will it expand forever, or how may it end? How do the stars that compose the galaxies evolve from their births in clouds of gas, through the tranquility of middle age, to their often violent deaths? How can scientists even hope to answer such cosmic questions from our vantage point on a small planet, orbiting a very ordinary star? Are there other planets, orbiting other stars, where intelligent beings may be pondering similar issues? This introductory astronomy course, designed for nonscience majors, will explore these and other questions. Students will also become familiar with the night sky, both as part of our natural environment and as a scientific resource, through independent observations and sessions at the College Observatory. The approach requires no collegelevel mathematics, but students should expect to do quantitative calculations using scientific notation and occasionally to use elementary highschool algebra. (Students may not receive credit for both PHYS 0155 and PHYS 0165.) 3 hrs. lect./ hrs. lab./disc.
 Instructors:
 Eilat Glikman
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 503
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Tuesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0155YF14
CRN: 90031

Introduction to the Universe
Introduction To Universe Lab
An Introduction to the Universe
Our universe comprises billions of galaxies in a rapidly expanding fabric. How did it begin? Will it expand forever, or how may it end? How do the stars that compose the galaxies evolve from their births in clouds of gas, through the tranquility of middle age, to their often violent deaths? How can scientists even hope to answer such cosmic questions from our vantage point on a small planet, orbiting a very ordinary star? Are there other planets, orbiting other stars, where intelligent beings may be pondering similar issues? This introductory astronomy course, designed for nonscience majors, will explore these and other questions. Students will also become familiar with the night sky, both as part of our natural environment and as a scientific resource, through independent observations and sessions at the College Observatory. The approach requires no collegelevel mathematics, but students should expect to do quantitative calculations using scientific notation and occasionally to use elementary highschool algebra. (Students may not receive credit for both PHYS 0155 and PHYS 0165.) 3 hrs. lect./ hrs. lab./disc.
 Instructors:
 Eilat Glikman
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 503
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Wednesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0155ZF14
CRN: 90032

Introduction to the Universe
Introduction To Universe Lab
An Introduction to the Universe
Our universe comprises billions of galaxies in a rapidly expanding fabric. How did it begin? Will it expand forever, or how may it end? How do the stars that compose the galaxies evolve from their births in clouds of gas, through the tranquility of middle age, to their often violent deaths? How can scientists even hope to answer such cosmic questions from our vantage point on a small planet, orbiting a very ordinary star? Are there other planets, orbiting other stars, where intelligent beings may be pondering similar issues? This introductory astronomy course, designed for nonscience majors, will explore these and other questions. Students will also become familiar with the night sky, both as part of our natural environment and as a scientific resource, through independent observations and sessions at the College Observatory. The approach requires no collegelevel mathematics, but students should expect to do quantitative calculations using scientific notation and occasionally to use elementary highschool algebra. (Students may not receive credit for both PHYS 0155 and PHYS 0165.) 3 hrs. lect./ hrs. lab./disc.
 Instructors:
 Eilat Glikman
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 503
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Thursday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0201AF14
CRN: 90084

Relativity And Quantum Physics
Relativity and Quantum Physics
This course probes a number of areas for which classical physics has provided no adequate explanations. Topics covered include Einstein's special relativity, quantization of atomic energy levels and photons, the atomic models of Rutherford and Bohr, and waveparticle duality. (PHYS 0109, PHYS 0110, MATH 0122) 3 hrs. lect.
 Instructors:
 Stephen Ratcliff
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 538
 Schedule:
 9:05am9:55am on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
 Requirements Satisfied:
 DED, SCI

PHYS0221AF14
CRN: 91019

Electronics For Scientists
Electronics for Scientists
An introduction to modern electronic circuits and devices, emphasizing both physical operation and practical use. Transistors and integrated circuits are considered in both analog and digital applications. Examples and laboratory experiments stress measurement and control applications in the physical and biological sciences. Students will gain handson familiarity with the design, use, and troubleshooting of electronic instrumentation. (PHYS 0110 or by waiver) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Richard Wolfson
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 517
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Tuesday, Thursday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
 Requirements Satisfied:
 DED, SCI

PHYS0301AF14
CRN: 90094

Intermediate Electromagnetism
Intermediate Electromagnetism
The unified description of electricity and magnetism is one of the greatest triumphs of physics. This course provides a thorough grounding in the nature of electric and magnetic fields and their interaction with matter. Mathematical techniques appropriate to the solution of problems in electromagnetism are also introduced. The primary emphasis is on static fields, with the full timedependent Maxwell equations and electromagnetic waves introduced in the final part of the course. (PHYS 0110, PHYS 0201, PHYS 0212) 3 hrs. lect.
 Instructors:
 Michael Durst
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 538
 Schedule:
 10:10am11:00am on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0321AF14
CRN: 90110

Experimental Physics
Experimental Techniques in Physics
This course will cover the design and execution of experiments, and the analysis and presentation of data, at an advanced level. Laboratory experiments will be chosen to illustrate the use of electronic, mechanical, and optical instruments to investigate fundamental physical phenomena, such as the properties of atoms and nuclei and the nature of radiation. Skills in computerbased data analysis and presentation will be developed and emphasized. This course satisfies the College writing requirement. (PHYS 0201 and PHYS 0202 and PHYS 0212; MATH 0200 recommended) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 538
 Schedule:
 9:30am10:45am on Tuesday, Thursday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
 Requirements Satisfied:
 CW

PHYS0321WF14
CRN: 91087

Experimental Physics
Experimental Physics Lab
Experimental Techniques in Physics
This course will cover the design and execution of experiments, and the analysis and presentation of data, at an advanced level. Laboratory experiments will be chosen to illustrate the use of electronic, mechanical, and optical instruments to investigate fundamental physical phenomena, such as the properties of atoms and nuclei and the nature of radiation. Skills in computerbased data analysis and presentation will be developed and emphasized. This course satisfies the College writing requirement. (PHYS 0201 and PHYS 0202 and PHYS 0212; MATH 0200 recommended) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 520
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Monday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0321XF14
CRN: 90695

Experimental Physics
Experimental Physics Lab
Experimental Techniques in Physics
This course will cover the design and execution of experiments, and the analysis and presentation of data, at an advanced level. Laboratory experiments will be chosen to illustrate the use of electronic, mechanical, and optical instruments to investigate fundamental physical phenomena, such as the properties of atoms and nuclei and the nature of radiation. Skills in computerbased data analysis and presentation will be developed and emphasized. This course satisfies the College writing requirement. (PHYS 0201 and PHYS 0202 and PHYS 0212; MATH 0200 recommended) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 520
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Tuesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0321YF14
CRN: 90111

Experimental Physics
Experimental Physics Lab
Experimental Techniques in Physics
This course will cover the design and execution of experiments, and the analysis and presentation of data, at an advanced level. Laboratory experiments will be chosen to illustrate the use of electronic, mechanical, and optical instruments to investigate fundamental physical phenomena, such as the properties of atoms and nuclei and the nature of radiation. Skills in computerbased data analysis and presentation will be developed and emphasized. This course satisfies the College writing requirement. (PHYS 0201 and PHYS 0202 and PHYS 0212; MATH 0200 recommended) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 520
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Wednesday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0321ZF14
CRN: 91365

Experimental Physics
Experimental Physics Lab
Experimental Techniques in Physics
This course will cover the design and execution of experiments, and the analysis and presentation of data, at an advanced level. Laboratory experiments will be chosen to illustrate the use of electronic, mechanical, and optical instruments to investigate fundamental physical phenomena, such as the properties of atoms and nuclei and the nature of radiation. Skills in computerbased data analysis and presentation will be developed and emphasized. This course satisfies the College writing requirement. (PHYS 0201 and PHYS 0202 and PHYS 0212; MATH 0200 recommended) 3 hrs. lect./3 hrs. lab.
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 520
 Schedule:
 1:30pm4:15pm on Thursday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0401AF14
CRN: 92249

Quantum Mechanics
Quantum Mechanics
A fundamental course in quantum mechanics aimed at understanding the mathematical structure of the theory and its application to physical phenomena at the atomic and nuclear levels. Topics include the basic postulates of quantum mechanics, operator formalism, SchrÃ¶dinger equation, onedimensional and central potentials, angular momentum and spin, perturbation theory, and systems of identical particles. (PHYS 0202 and PHYS 0212; MATH 0200 recommended) 3 hrs. lect.
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 219
 Schedule:
 9:05am9:55am on Monday, Wednesday, Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500AF14
CRN: 90607

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 7:00pm8:29pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500BF14
CRN: 90122

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 7:00pm8:29pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500CF14
CRN: 90732

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Stephen Ratcliff
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 7:00pm8:29pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500DF14
CRN: 90880

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Susan Watson
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500EF14
CRN: 90124

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Eilat Glikman
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 7:00pm8:29pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500FF14
CRN: 90125

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Richard Wolfson
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 7:00pm8:29pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500GF14
CRN: 90881

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Anne Goodsell
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0500HF14
CRN: 90126

Ind. Study & Special Topic
Independent Study
Independent Study and Special Topics
(Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 7:00pm8:29pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0704AF14
CRN: 91388

Senior Project
Senior Project
Independent research project culminating in both written and oral presentations.
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 McCardell Bicentennial Hall 617
 Schedule:
 1:45pm2:35pm on Friday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705BF14
CRN: 90128

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Jeffrey Dunham
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705CF14
CRN: 90733

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Stephen Ratcliff
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705DF14
CRN: 90129

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Susan Watson
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705EF14
CRN: 90130

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Eilat Glikman
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705FF14
CRN: 90131

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Richard Wolfson
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705GF14
CRN: 90882

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Anne Goodsell
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)

PHYS0705HF14
CRN: 90133

Senior Research & Thesis
Senior Research and Thesis
Independent research in the fall, winter, and spring terms culminating in a written thesis (two units total). (Approval required)
 Instructors:
 Noah Graham
 Location:
 Main
 Schedule:
 8:00am4:59pm on Sunday (Sep 8, 2014 to Dec 5, 2014)
