Physics Videos

Below is an alphabetical listing of the physics topics covered by my videos.  Click on the topic to see the list of videos.  If you have any comments or suggestions for future videos please leave them in the comment section below.

Atomic Structure

Electricity, Static

Electricity, Direct Current (DC), Resistors, Capacitors & Inductors

Electricity, Alternating Current (AC), Capacitors and Inductors

Gravitation

Kinematics

Light and the Electromagnetic Spectrum

Motion Graphs

Newtons 2nd Law

Nuclear Physics

Optics

Torque and Static Equilibrium

Simple Machines, Work, Energy, Power

 

19 thoughts on “Physics Videos

  1. It would be great to have a video explain it so it could give me ideas for my students. I’m a generalist special education teacher, grades 7 – 12. I provide supports for the physics general education teacher. I’ve been watching videos on Khan Academy and reading online The Physics Classroom. I watch yours too and was looking for inertia.

    Best,
    Melinda

    Like

    1. I see I did make a video a while ago about inertia. Here is the link:

      Also if you search Eureka science videos you should be able to find a whole series of old but very good science videos. I often show them in my lower grade classes. I believe they were put out by Canadian public television in the 70s or something.

      Here is the link to the one on inertia:

      Good luck!

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      1. Thanks a lot, Brian, for the videos! I like how you included in your video that inertia is not a force. I could see how it is easy to confuse the concept of inertia with force. The other video was great too. It used the term lazy for inertia and then says, “Then how could an object keep moving if it’s lazy?” That’s because it takes work to keep it from moving. These are very practical and easy to understand analogies.

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      2. Can you do videos on Kinematic Graphs? I’m learning that right now in AP MYB IB Physics at Suncoast High School. I just need clarification on interpreting the graph like at which point is the rest point, which point has the velocity 0, etc.

        Like

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