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ini syllabus math dan physics.

Mathematics 1
Objectives
The objective is to develop mathematical knowledge and skills in subject areas including pre-calculus,
calculus, matrices, statistics and probability, as preparation for a wide variety of university courses.

Course outline
Semester 1
• Review of algebra and trigonometry.
• Functions, domain, range, graphs, transformations of graphs.
• Composition of functions, inverse functions (including logarithms and exponential functions,
and inverse trigonometric functions).
• Limits, continuity, differentiability, differentiation from first principles.
• Differentiation formulae, including the product rule, quotient rule, chain rule.
• Applications of derivatives, including rates of change, equations of tangents and normals,
stationary points, curve-sketching, applied maximum/minimum problems.
• Anti-differentiation, fundamental theorem of calculus, evaluation of areas.
Semester 2
• Indefinite integrals and further applications of integration.
• Limits at infinity and improper integrals.
• Linear approximations.
• Matrix methods for solving systems of linear equations, including the triangular matrix method.
• Statistics, including tabulation and graphical representation of data, mean, median, mode,
standard deviation, variance, quartiles.
• Permutations and combinations.
• Introduction to probability, including addition rule, multiplication rule, independent events, tree
diagrams.
• Markov chains.
• Probability distributions, expected value, standard deviation.
• Binomial, hypergeometric and geometric distributions, as examples of discrete probability
distributions.
• Continuous probability density functions, mean, median, variance, and applications.
• Normal distribution.
Assessment
Semester 1 Exam 30%

Class work in Semester 2 5%

Semester 2 Exam 65%

Required Texts
Maths 1 Lecture Notes (available from the Maths 1 lecturer-in-charge at Trinity College).
Physics
Objectives
The Physics program aims to provide a foundation for further studies in Physics and related disciplines.
In particular, students will learn to

• develop quantitative physical models, and to be aware of the assumptions upon which these
models are based
• develop physical problem solving strategies
• apply electronic, mechanical and optical techniques of measurement in the laboratory, and
record quantitative data with associated uncertainties
• develop report writing skills, including the use of graph plotting and curve fitting packages
Course outline
Mechanics

• Physical quantities and units


• SI system of units
• Scalar and vector quantities, ijk notation, vector products
• Motion
• Quantities of motion
• Uniform linear motion
• Projectile motion
• Circular motion
• Forces
• Mass and momentum
• Newton's laws of motion
• Statics
• Torque
• Equilibrium of rigid bodies
• Stress, strain, elastic moduli, stress-strain diagrams
• Energy
• Work and energy
• Conservation of energy
• Power
• Momentum
• Conservation of momentum
• Elastic and Inelastic collisions
Electricity and Magnetism

• Electric circuit
• Electric current, charge, potential difference
• Ohm's law and resistance
• Electromotive force, power dissipation
• DC Circuits. Kirchoff rules
• Capacitance
• Electric fields
• Coulomb's law, electric vector, scalar potential
• Electric flux, Gauss' law
• Magnetic fields
• Magnetic field vector, force on moving charge and current element
• Magnetic flux, Biot-Savart Law, Ampere's Law
• Electromagnetic induction
• Faraday-Lenz law
Waves

• String Waves
• Transverse waves
• Amplitude, period, frequency, wavelength, wavenumber, phase, wave velocity
• Wave function, harmonic waves
• Wave power
• Velocity of string waves
• Sound Waves
• Longitudinal waves
• Speed of sound
• Sound intensity, dB scale, Doppler effect
• Electromagnetic Waves
• Electromagnetic waves and the electromagnetic spectrum
• Superposition
• Standing waves, beats, interference
• Young's experiment
• Diffraction
Quantum and Nuclear Physics

• Quantum Physics
• Wave-particle duality, Planck's equation, the photon
• Photoelectric effect
• Bohr model of the H atom
• Mass-energy equivalence, rest mass, relativistic momentum, deBrogile wavelength
• Heisenberg uncertainty principle
• Nuclear physics
• The nucleus, binding energy
• Isotopes and radioactivity, decay constant, half life, activity, Q-value
• Alpha, beta, gamma decay, electron capture, the positron, the neutrino
• Nuclear reactions, nuclear energy, fission and fusion, chain reactions
• Nuclear reactors
Assessment
• Tests 30%
• Final Exam 45%
• Laboratory 25%
Reference Text
Serway, R.A. and Beichner, R.J., Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics, 6th
Edition, Saunders College Publishing, 2003