Physics Win
or Physics Fail?

Use your knowledge of physics to put these videos to the test!

Inspired by Rhett Allain's physics explanations at Dot Physics, Dan Meyer's blog series "What Can You Do With This?", and Dan's TEDx plea for a math curriculum makeover, I have been collecting video clips that are prime for my physics students to analyze.

Videos are categorized by topic to help teachers locate videos for the concepts at hand. Several videos are listed under multiple topics. The videos are presented without any further questions other than "Physics win or physics fail?" (real or fake?)

Please leave questions and suggestions for using a video in class under the video's comments section!

Check out these sites for more possible Win? Fail? Physics! videos:
If you wish to convert a YouTube video (.flv format) into a format that Logger Pro or Tracker can read for detailed video analysis (like .mov), simply enter the YouTube URL into a file converting website like Zamzar.

Contact me with questions, comments, and new video suggestions! gmail: fnoschese

Click the "Subscribe" button below to receive updates when new videos are added!

Soccer ball shot from truck

posted Aug 12, 2010, 8:02 AM by Frank Noschese

Soccer ball shot from truck
Filed under: Kinematics, Vectors

Wall of Death

posted Aug 10, 2010, 6:24 AM by Frank Noschese

Wall of Death
Filed under: Circular Motion

World's Farthest Basketball Shot

posted Aug 7, 2010, 9:23 AM by Frank Noschese   [ updated Aug 10, 2010, 6:23 AM ]

Filed under Projectile Motion

Reverse Bungee Jump

posted Aug 1, 2010, 12:50 PM by Frank Noschese   [ updated Aug 10, 2010, 6:26 AM ]

Filed under: Energy/Work, Newton's Laws, Projectile Motion

New Video: Speed Bus Jump

posted Jul 28, 2010, 7:28 AM by Frank Noschese

Filed under: Projectile Motion

New Video: Golf Ball Hitting Steel At 150mph

posted Jul 24, 2010, 7:35 PM by Frank Noschese   [ updated Jul 24, 2010, 7:38 PM ]

Filed under Momentum/Impulse, Energy/Work

New Video: Kobe Bryant Jumps Aston Martin

posted Jul 22, 2010, 1:01 PM by Frank Noschese

Filed under Projectile motion, Kinematics

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