Work and Force - A Physics PowerPoint Lesson & Note
Product Description
This 11 slide physics lesson package discusses the relationship between Work and Force. There is one video embedded into the PowerPoint as well as THREE practice questions to keep your students engaged throughout the lesson and the answers are included on the teacher version. It is geared towards students who are in high school physics, either junior or senior years. The PowerPoint contains diagrams, examples and explanations. It includes the lesson (student and teacher versions of the PowerPoint) and a student lesson handout as a word document which follows the PowerPoint.

Included in the lesson package is:

- The teacher version of the PowerPoint
- The student version of the PowerPoint
- 1 video embedded into the PowerPoint
- Student lesson handout

In order, the lesson covers:
- Work
- Units and direction
- Positive vs. Negative work
- When zero work is done

Within the unit - Energy and Momentum you can find the following lesson packages:
- Work and Force
- Kinetic and Gravitational Potential Energy
- The Law of Conservation of Energy
- Elastic Potential Energy and Simple Harmonic Motion
- Momentum and Impulse
- Conservation of Momentum
- Gravitational Fields, Orbits and Kepler’s Laws

This file is in .zip format. All that means is you download the lesson package as one file (.zip) and then double click it to extract it. No additional software is needed, your PC or Mac will do all the work. Please view the Preview File to obtain a sense of my style, see how my PowerPoint lesson is structured and evaluate my work. If you are not 100% happy with what you purchase, I will refund your entire purchase price via PayPal. To access the video(s), begin the slideshow and click the image of the video player. A new window will open up taking you directly to the video.

The student version of the PowerPoint contains multiple blanks that need to be filled in throughout the lesson. These blanks are conveniently underlined and bolded on the teacher copy. I have found this to be the most effective means of keeping my students engaged and active without having them write everything out. This also leaves more time for discussion and activities.
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About this resource


Created: Apr 12, 2016

Updated: Feb 22, 2018


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