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 10 week duration

Numerical Computation
Here you'll be introduced to the bare basics of mathematics. Topics include commonly used words and phrases, symbols, and how to follow the order of operations.

Measurements
An introduction to numerical computation. Emphasis is placed on scientific and engineering notation, the rule of significant figures, and converting between SI and Imperial units.

Trigonometry with Right Triangles
Here we focus on right angle triangles within quadrant I of an xy plane. None of the angles we evaluate here are greater than 90°. A unit on trigonometry with oblique triangles is covered later.

Trigonometry with Oblique Triangles
This unit is a continuation of trigonometry with right triangles except we'll extend our understanding to deal with angles *greater* than 90°. Resolving and combining vectors will be covered at the end of this unit.

Vector Analysis

Introduction to Algebra

Factoring

Solving Equations

Functions and Graphs

Geometry
This unit focuses on analyzing and understand the characteristics of various shapes, both 2D and 3D.
 Identify, measure, and calculate different types of straight lines and angles
 Calculate the interior angles of polygons
 Solve problems involving a variety of different types of triangles
 Calculate the area of a variety of different types of quadrilaterals
 Solve problems involving circles
 Calculate the areas and volumes of different solids

Introduction to Statistics
Problem Solving with Vectors
Anything that involves an amount and an associated direction is a potential application of vectors. The direction and speed of a car during a collision is a good example; the direction and distance from your house to your school or office is another. Anything that you can see or imagine has application of vector theory. In this lesson, we will explore several examples from forcerelated problems to velocity where vectors are applied. All these examples involve vectors in quadrant 1, but the idea can be extended to any vector.
The first of three video introduces two questions involving objects at equilibrium (when the object isn’t moving). At equilibrium, the sum of all horizontal forces acting on a body is zero, the sum of all vertical forces acting on a body is zero, and the sum of all moments acting on a body is also zero. Without getting too technical, the moment of a force about some point is the product of the force F and the perpendicular distance from the force to the point’s center of gravity. In these examples, Newtons are used to measure weight or force and 1 N is equivalent to 1 kg⋅m per s² SI units.
 Notice how in question 1, weight is given in Newtons rather than, let’s say, kilograms or pounds. Remember that there’s a difference between weight – which is what they’re asking for – and mass. Mass is a measurement of the amount of matter something contains, while weight is the measurement of the pull of gravity on an object.
It’s recommended that you get as much exposure as possible to vectorrelated word problems. Part 2 of this lesson can be watched below, and caters exclusively to velocity.
The last video introduces two new words used commonly in physics. The normal or normal component is the vector component that is at 90° to the object, while the tangential component is the vector component that is moving in the same direction as the force.