# Physics ( Grades 9-11) IGSCE 0625

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This shop has worksheets with solutions and presentations for Physics for IGSCE Cambridge.

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This shop has worksheets with solutions and presentations for Physics for IGSCE Cambridge.

Worksheet includes 79 MCQ questions from the past 17 years and 10 theory questions for practice along with answers.
Worksheet covers
Define speed and calculate average
speed from total distance/total time
• Plot and interpret a speed–time graph or a
distance–time graph
• Recognise from the shape of a speed–time graph
when a body is
– at rest
– moving with constant speed
– moving with changing speed
• Calculate the area under a speed–time graph to
work out the distance travelled for motion with
constant acceleration
• Demonstrate understanding that acceleration
and deceleration are related to changing speed
including qualitative analysis of the gradient of a
speed–time graph
• State that the acceleration of free fall for a body
near to the Earth is constant
• Distinguish between speed and velocity
• Define and calculate acceleration using
change of velocity
time taken
• Calculate speed from the gradient of a
distance–time graph
• Calculate acceleration from the gradient of a
speed–time graph
• Recognise linear motion for which the
acceleration is constant
• Recognise motion for which the acceleration is
not constant
• Understand deceleration as a negative
acceleration
• Describe qualitatively the motion of bodies
falling in a uniform gravitational field with and
without air resistance (including reference to
terminal velocity)

This Worksheet contains 6 MCQs and 2 Theory questions from past 5 years Extended IGCSE papers. It includes
1 Define and use the terms normal, angle of
incidence and angle of reflection
2 Describe the formation of an optical image by a
plane mirror, and give its characteristics, i.e. same
size, same distance from mirror, virtual
3 Define and use the terms normal, angle of
incidence and angle of reflection
4 Use simple constructions, measurements and
calculations for reflection by plane mirrors

The Worksheet consists of 40 MCQ’s of past 5 years paper .
This topic
Show understanding that a conductor moving across a magnetic field or a changing magnetic field linking with a conductor can induce an e.m.f. in the conductor
• Describe an experiment to demonstrate electromagnetic induction
• State the factors affecting the magnitude of an induced e.m.f.
Show understanding that the direction of an induced e.m.f. opposes the change causing it
• State and use the relative directions of force, field and induced current
Recall and use the equation (Vp /Vs) = (Np /Ns)

This worksheet contains 132 Mcqs from the past 10 year papers. It includes
Describe the structure of an atom in terms of a
positive nucleus and negative electrons
Describe how the scattering of α-particles by
thin metal foils provides evidence for the nuclear atom
Describe the composition of the nucleus in terms of protons and neutrons
• State the charges of protons and neutrons
• Use the term proton number Z
• Use the term nucleon number A
• Use the term nuclide and use the nuclide notation
• Use and explain the term isotope
• Balance equations involving nuclide notation
Demonstrate understanding of background
radiation
• Describe the detection of α-particles, β-particles
and γ-rays (β+ are not included: β-particles will be taken to refer to β–)
Use equations involving nuclide notation to represent changes in the composition of the nucleus when particles are emitted
Calculate half-life from data or decay curves from which background radiation has not been subtracted

This worksheet contains MCQs from the properties of transverse and Longitudinal waves, Electromagnetic Spectrum and Sound from the past 10 years Extended papers(2010-2020). This worksheet does not include questions on Light.

Worksheet includes 27 Mcqs from the past 10 years(2010-2020). it includes
• Relate a rise in the temperature of a body to an increase in its internal energy
• Show an understanding of what is meant by the thermal capacity of a body
• Give a simple molecular account of an increase in internal energy
• Recall and use the equation thermal capacity = mc
• Define specific heat capacity
• Describe an experiment to measure the specific heat capacity of a substance
• Recall and use the equation change in energy = mc∆T

worksheet contains 32 Mcq’s on D.C Circuits and 6 theory questions with answers. The questions enables the learners to
draw circuit diagrams with power sources (cell, battery or a.c. mains), switches (closed and open),
resistors (fixed and variable), light-dependent resistors, thermistors, lamps, ammeters, voltmeter and light-emitting diodes.
state that the current at every point in a series circuit is the same, and use this in calculations.
state that the sum of the potential differences in a series circuit is equal to the potential difference
across the whole circuit and use this in calculations.
state that the current from the source is the sum of the currents in the separate branches of a parallel circuit.
do calculations on the whole circuit, recalling and using formulae including R = V/ I and those for
potential differences in series, resistors in series and resistors in parallel.

This resource pack includes past 10 years (from 2010 - 2020)Paper2 (only extented) both October /November and May/ June ( along with their Marking schemes

The presentation includes description about positive and negative charges their fields and induction of charges.

Worksheet includes 47 MCQs from past 10 years papers (2010-2020).It includes questions on Kinetic Molecular Model of Matter, Thermal Expansion and Pressure Changes in solid ,liquids and gases.

The worksheet contains 24 questions from the past 10 years paper(2010-2020).
It includes
Appreciate how a physical property that varies with temperature may be used for the measurement of temperature, and state examples of such properties
• Recognise the need for and identify fixed points
• Describe and explain the structure and action of liquid-in-glass thermometers
• Demonstrate understanding of sensitivity, range
and linearity
• Describe the structure of a thermocouple and show understanding of its use as a thermometer for measuring high temperatures and those that vary rapidly
• Describe and explain how the structure of a liquid-in-glass thermometer relates to its sensitivity, range and linearity

Worksheet contains 87 MCQs from the past 10 years past papers.
Identify changes in kinetic, gravitational potential, chemical, elastic (strain), nuclear and internal energy that have occurred as a result of an event or process
Recognise that energy is transferred during events and processes, including examples of transfer by forces (mechanical working), by electrical currents (electrical working), by heating and by waves
Recall and use the expressions kinetic energy = ½mv^ 2 and change in gravitational potential energy = mg∆h
Understanding of different forms of energies and conversion between them
– chemical energy stored in fuel
– water, including the energy stored in waves,in tides, and in water behind hydroelectric dams
– geothermal resources
– nuclear fission
– heat and light from the Sun (solar cells and
panels)
– wind
Recall and use the equations:
efficiency =( useful energy output/ energy input ) × 100%
efficiency=( useful power output /power input) × 100%
Demonstrate understanding that
work done = energy transferred
• Relate (without calculation) work done to the magnitude of a force and the distance moved in the direction of the force
Recall and use W = Fd = ∆E

This Worksheet contains 21 Mcq’s and 11 questions from the past 10 years paper. The worksheet contains
Understand the concepts of momentum and
impulse
• Recall and use the equation
momentum = mass × velocity, p = mv
• Recall and use the equation for impulse
Ft = mv – mu
• Apply the principle of the conservation of
momentum to solve simple problems in one
dimension

This worksheet contains 14 MCQ’s and 7 theory questions on Hooke’s Law. Solutions are also given.
• State Hooke’s Law and recall and use the
expression F = kx, where k is the spring constant
• Recognise the significance of the ‘limit of
proportionality’ for an extension–load graph

Worksheet contains 14 Mcq’s and 7 Theory questions.covering the following subject objective
• State Hooke’s Law and recall and use the
expression F = kx, where k is the spring constant
• Recognise the significance of the ‘limit of
proportionality’ for an extension–load graph
It is an MS word file and all answers are included.

Contains anwers to the Mass, Weight and Density(IGCSE WORKSHEET)

The worksheet includes 44 Theory Questions with answers
Describe the structure of an atom in terms of a positive nucleus and negative electrons
Describe how the scattering of α-particles by thin metal foils provides evidence for the nuclear atom
Describe how the scattering of α-particles by thin metal foils provides evidence for the nuclear atom
State the meaning of nuclear fission and nuclear fusion
Balance equations involving nuclide notation
Demonstrate understanding of background radiation
• Describe the detection of α-particles, β-particles and γ-rays (β+
are not included: β-particles will be taken to refer to β–)
Discuss the random nature of radioactive emission
• Identify α-, β- and γ-emissions by recalling
– their nature
– their relative ionising effects
– their relative penetrating abilities
(β+ are not included, β-particles will be takento refer to β–)
Describe their deflection in electric fields and in magnetic fields
• Interpret their relative ionising effects
• Give and explain examples of practical applications of α-, β- and γ-emissions
State the meaning of radioactive decay
• State that during α- or β-decay the nucleus changes to that of a different element
Use equations involving nuclide notation to represent changes in the composition of the nucleus when particles are emitted
Use the term half-life in simple calculations, which might involve information in tables or decay curves
Calculate half-life from data or decay curves from which background radiation has not been subtracted****
Recall the effects of ionising radiations on livingthings
• Describe how radioactive materials are handled,used and stored in a safe way

Worksheet contains 57 MCQs with answers.
Recall and use the equation p = F/A
• Relate pressure to force and area, using appropriate examples
• Describe the simple mercury barometer and its use in measuring atmospheric pressure
• Relate (without calculation) the pressure beneath a liquid surface to depth and to density, using appropriate examples
• Use and describe the use of a manometer
Recall and use the equation p = hρg

Worksheet includes 28 Theory questions from past 10 years. Also covers
Identify changes in kinetic, gravitational potential, chemical, elastic (strain), nuclear and internal energy that have occurred as a result of
an event or process
• Recognise that energy is transferred during events and processes, including examples of transfer by forces (mechanical working), by electrical currents (electrical working), by heating and by waves
• Apply the principle of conservation of energy to simple examples
Recall and use the expressions kinetic energy = ½mv ^2 and change ingravitational potential energy = mg∆h
• Apply the principle of conservation of energy to examples involving multiple stages
• Explain that in any event or process the energy tends to become more spread out among the objects and surroundings (dissipated)
Describe how electricity or other useful forms of
energy may be obtained from:
– chemical energy stored in fuel
– water, including the energy stored in waves,
in tides, and in water behind hydroelectric
dams
– geothermal resources
– nuclear fission
– heat and light from the Sun (solar cells and
panels)
– wind
• Give advantages and disadvantages of each method in terms of renewability, cost, reliability, scale and environmental impact
• Show a qualitative understanding of efficiency
Understand that the Sun is the source of energy for all our energy resources except geothermal,nuclear and tidal
• Show an understanding that energy is released by nuclear fusion in the Sun
Recall and use the equations:
efficiency =( useful energy output/energy input) × 100%
efficiency =( useful power output/power input )× 100%
Demonstrate understanding that work done = energy transferred
• Relate (without calculation) work done to the magnitude of a force and the distance moved in the direction of the force.
Relate (without calculation) power to work done and time taken, using appropriate examples
Recall and use W = Fd = ∆E
Recall and use the equation P = ∆E/t in simple systems

Worksheet includes 54 MCQ’s with answers.
• State that weight is a gravitational force
• Distinguish between mass and weight
• Recall and use the equation W = mg
• Demonstrate understanding that weights (and hence masses) may be compared using a balance
Demonstrate an understanding that mass is a property that ‘resists’ change in motion
• Describe, and use the concept of, weight as the
effect of a gravitational field on a mass
Recall and use the equation ρ = m/V
• Describe an experiment to determine the density of a liquid and of a regularly shaped solid and make the necessary calculation
• Describe the determination of the density of an irregularly shaped solid by the method of displacement
• Predict whether an object will float based on
density data