Challenges students to get as many boats to their targets on the opposite side of a river as possible. In this version the boat will be launched perpendicular to the river and students must set the velocity to get the boat to the target on the other side. 


In this lab, students will be able to change the radius and the linear speed of a wheel. They can then see how each of these variables affects the angular speed. Students can also look at the relationship between angular distance and linear distance. 


This lab to look at how the moment of inertia affects the motion of a wheel down an incline. 


This program will make sure students can figure out the speed and pace of a car using basic timing techniques. 


Students must show that they can successfully time an event using a hand held stopwatch. 


This program was created to mimic the behavior of a common type of digital stopwatch. This program can be used to demonstrate to a class how to use this type of stopwatch or it can be used as a stopwatch to time live events. 


Students must show that they can calculate basic distances, areas and volumes for simple geometric shapes. 


Checks that students are able to measure the lengths of a few different objects. 


This program asks students to determine the effective power of an appliance based on the temperature of the sample after different intervals of time. The appliance was not activated at time equals zero and students must determine the time at which the appliance was turned on. Students will be given the mass of the object and the specific heat of the object. 


This program asks students to determine the effective power of an appliance based on the amount of energy that has been absorbed after different intervals of time. The appliance was not activated at time equals zero and students must determine the time at which the appliance was turned on. 


This program asks students to determine the pressure in a sample of gas based on the temperature of the system. 


This program asks students to determine the pressure in a sample of gas based on the rms speed of the particles. 


This lab is designed to have students learn the factors affecting the RMS velocity for a sample of gas. The student will be able to set the temperature of the environment and the mass of the particles. 


This program asks students to determine the average KE of a gas molecule in a sample and then find the temperature of the particles that make up the sample based on the rms speed of the particles. 


This program asks students to determine the average KE of a gas molecule in a sample and then find the rms speed of the particles that make up the sample. 


Students must determine the work done by a horizontal force when there is no friction acting on the box. Students must then find the speed of the box after this work has been added to the box. 


Students must determine the work done by a horizontal force when there is a frictional force acting on the box. Students must then find the speed of the box. 


Students must determine the work done by a force on an angle when there is no friction present between the box and the table. Students must also find the final speed of the box after this work has been added to the box. 


Use the angle of incidence and the angle of refraction to determine the index of refraction for a material. 


This is a major rewrite to the graphing program that adds the following features. Raises the number of allowable data points from 10 to 19. Updates the graphs in real time as you add data points. Allows you to over ride the automatic curve fit with manual graph constant entries. 


This lab is designed to examine the factors that affect the radial acceleration that is felt by a driver that is going around a turn. The acceleration sensor is located on the driver's side of the car. Students will be able to change the radius of the turn and the speed of the car. 


Challenges students to hit as many targets as possible by adjusting the angle of the kick until the angle will create the perfect range for landing on the target. 


This lab is designed to have students find the relationships that govern the behavior of a soccer ball that is kicked on an angle. The ball will start on the ground and end on the ground. Students will have control over the speed of the ball, the angle of the kick and the gravitational field on the planet where the kick takes place. Students will be able to measure the maximum height attained by the ball, the time of flight and the horizontal displacement of the projectile. 


Students must show they are able to find the components of a velocity vector and that they can calculate the velocity vector from the components. Students must be able to get 5 in a row correct to receive credit for this assignment. 


Students must determine the landing location of a projectile that started as a box sliding across a rough surface. Students must first find the speed of the box when it has reached the end of the table and then treat the box as a projectile. 


Students must determine the horizontal speed of a projectile based on the distance that it travels and other given information. Students must find the time of flight and put it in milliseconds. Finally, students must find the final vertical speed of the projectile. This problem does not take place on Earth. 


This lab is designed to have students look at some of the different relationships that exist in a right triangle. Students will be able to change the xleg and yleg of the triangle and then measure the angle and the hypotenuse of the triangle. 


In this problem you will have water flowing through an underground pipe and then passing into a ground level nozzle to create a fountain. Based on the pressure in the pipe you will find the speed of the water in both sections of the pipe and the maximum height of the fountain. 


Students must find the value of the amount of stretch that will occur to a spring on another planet. 


Students must determine the flow rate and speed of the water leaving a faucet based on the properties of the beverage dispenser that it is coming from. 


Students must find the value of the spring constant based on direct measurements of length. 


This lab is designed to have students find the relationships that affect the stopping distance and stopping time of a car on a roadway. Students will be able to modify the tires, road surface, the mass of the car, gravitational acceleration and the initial speed of the car. Graphs showing how each factor affects the stopping distance and stopping time can be created from your data. 


Students must find out the strength of the gravitational force on a ship that is at rest on a Kuiper Belt Object (KBO). 


In this problem you must determine the decay constant and halflife of an isotope based on the activity data of the isotope as a function of time. 


In this problem you must determine the activity of a radioactive sample by measuring the counts per minute that are detected by a sensor. 


Students must determine the speed of PacMan in the xdirection, ydirection and in total. 


Students must determine the speed of PacMan in different units based on their timing of him across the xaxis. 
