Directories
Holloway Hall

Directories

Operator: 410-543-6000

Emmert, Jeffrey

Faculty, Physics

Henson Science Hall (HS) 305H
410-677-5415 or ext 75415
jwemmertsalisburyedu



Courses  []

2014 Spring

  • COSC 495-151 DIRECTED CONSULTING
    Provides teams of 3-12 students with experience in using mathematical and computing tools to solve real-world problems posed by a client organization, such as a research institute, business or industry. Combines individual and group work, and requires the presentation of a written and oral report to the client organization and the department. Cross-listed with MATH 495. COSC/MATH 495 may be taken twice for a maximum of eight credits, but used only once toward a major in mathematics or computer science. Prerequisite: Invitation by the department. Four hours per week. (P/F)
  • MATH 495-151 DIRECTED CONSULTING
    Provides teams of 3-12 students with experience in using mathematical and computing tools to solve real-world problems posed by a client organization, such as a research institute, business or industry. Combines individual and group work and requires presentation of a written and oral report to the client organization and the department. Cross-listed with COSC 495. MATH/COSC 495 may be taken twice for a maximum of eight credit hours, but used only once toward a major in mathematics or computer science. Prerequisite: Invitation by the department. Four hours per week. (P/F)
  • PHYS 121-510 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-511 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-512 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-530 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-531 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-532 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 309-010 MATHEMATICAL PHYSICS
    Survey of the most important mathematical tools of classical physics. Topics include coordinate systems, complex algebra, linear algebra, Fourier series, special functions, differential equations and vector calculus. Credit may not be received for both MATH/PHYS 309. Prerequisites: PHYS 225. Pre- or Corequisites: PHYS 223 and MATH 310. Four hours lecture/activity per week.
  • PHYS 399-020 INTERMED SPEC TOPICS PHYSICS
    Study of specific area of physics at the sophomore or junior level. Topic varies semester to semester. May be repeated for up to six credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. One to three hours lecture per week or lab-lecture equivalent.
  • PHYS 475-020 CAPSTONE DESIGN PROJECT
    Application of classroom learning to a real-world problem. Projects involve application of electronics and computers: e.g. robotics, CAD/CAM, microcontrollers, environmental monitoring, DSP, ASIC design, microwave and communication circuits, mechatronics and process control. Prerequisite: PHYS 413 and 470, or permission of instructor.
  • PHYS 490-020 RESEARCH IN PHYSICS
    Research project in one of the areas of physics chosen, designed and carried out by student with the advice and approval of a faculty member. Actual work may be carried out at off-campus sites. Written report, seminar presentation required. Prerequisites: PHYS 470 and 40 credits of physics (or senior standing) and department chair approval.

2014 Fall

  • PHYS 101-510 PHYSICAL SCIENCE
    Introduces students to the fundamental concepts of the physical sciences. The course will emphasize practical applications, especially those which integrate all of the natural sciences. Credit may not be received for both CHEM 101 and PHYS 101. Prerequisite: This course assumes an understanding of clooege algebra. MATH 130 is recommended. This course is for elementary education majors. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 101-511 PHYSICAL SCIENCE
    Introduces students to the fundamental concepts of the physical sciences. The course will emphasize practical applications, especially those which integrate all of the natural sciences. Credit may not be received for both CHEM 101 and PHYS 101. Prerequisite: This course assumes an understanding of clooege algebra. MATH 130 is recommended. This course is for elementary education majors. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-510 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-511 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-512 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-520 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 121-521 GENERAL PHYSICS I
    Introduction to Newtonian mechanics and applications. Topics include kinematics, dynamics, rotational motion, equilibrium, conservation laws and fluids. Not intended for physics or chemistry majors. Recommended Prerequisite: College algebra. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVA or IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIA or IIIB).
  • PHYS 123-010 GENERAL PHYSICS II
    Continuation of general physics. Topics include basic concepts of electricity and magnetism, wave motion, optics and modern physics. Prerequisite: PHYS 121. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB).
  • PHYS 123-011 GENERAL PHYSICS II
    Continuation of general physics. Topics include basic concepts of electricity and magnetism, wave motion, optics and modern physics. Prerequisite: PHYS 121. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB).
  • PHYS 123-012 GENERAL PHYSICS II
    Continuation of general physics. Topics include basic concepts of electricity and magnetism, wave motion, optics and modern physics. Prerequisite: PHYS 121. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week. Meets General Education IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB).
  • PHYS 395-010 INTERMED PHYSICS RESEARCH
    Intermediate level, individual research project in physics under supervision of a member of the faculty. Written report and seminar presentation is required. May be repeated for up to six credits. Presequisites: Eight credits of physics and departmental approval. Six hours per week.
  • PHYS 399-020 INTERMED SPEC TOPICS PHYSICS
    Study of specific area of physics at the sophomore or junior level. Topic varies semester to semester. May be repeated for up to six credits. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. One to three hours lecture per week or lab-lecture equivalent.
  • PHYS 490-020 RESEARCH IN PHYSICS
    Research project in one of the areas of physics chosen, designed and carried out by student with the advice and approval of a faculty member. Actual work may be carried out at off-campus sites. Written report, seminar presentation required. Prerequisites: PHYS 470 and 40 credits of physics (or senior standing) and department chair approval.

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