> q` 0qMbjbjqPqP 7::HE&888LRRR8LRS$Lj8U8U"ZUZUZU9V9V9V$hyl48]5V9V]]4ZUZUI"bbb]8ZU8ZUb]bbb 8FZU,U@kIW{R^Jzk<X_F8F49VW:b+Y'Z9V9V9V44b^9V9V9V]]]]LLL$?pFLLLpFLLLKingdom of Saudi Arabia
The National Commission
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Academic Accreditation & Assessment
Course Specification
PHYSICS 353: Modern Physics
Revised February 2008Course Specification
For Guidance on the completion of this template, please refer to of Handbook 2 Internal Quality Assurance Arrangements
Institution King Saud University College/Department College of Science / Department of Physics and AstronomyA Course Identification and General Information
1. Course title and code: Modern Physics (PHY 353)2. Credit hours 3.03. Program(s) in which the course is offered.
(If general elective available in many programs indicate this rather than list programs)
Physics and other sciences and engineering programs4. Name of faculty member responsible for the course
Dr. Mohamed Anwar Abdelhalim5. Level/year at which this course is offered
The third level6. Pre-requisites for this course (if any)
This course assumes that the student has completed the standard introductory calculus-based physics course as well as general background of physics.
Co-requisites for this course (if any)
The standard introductory calculus-based physics course.8. Location if not on main campus
1. Summary of the main learning outcomes for students enrolled in the course.
Objectives
The primary purpose of a modern physics course is to introduce the student to the concepts and ideas of twentieth century physics. Although the new, indeed revolutionary, approach to our understanding of nature is now widely accepted, these novel ideas met at first much scepticism and occasionally overt resistance.
Understandably, students also find the concepts and axioms of relativity and quantum physics difficult to embrace.
To familiarize the students with the basic knowledge of physics needed for higher level courses.
To develop the students' appreciation of physics as an experimental science supported by theory as an interpretive and predictive tool.
To develop the students' awareness to the relevance of physics for other areas of industrial importance, biological systems and environmental issues as well as a brief account of instrumentation for nuclear physics research.
Preface
This is a course for a one-semester introductory course in modern physics. The topics covered here include relativity, elementary quantum mechanics, and atomic, molecular, solid state, nuclear, and elementary particle physics as well as a brief account of instrumentation for nuclear physics research.
Description of contents of the course:
The first three chapters are devoted to the theory of relativity. Chapter 3, an innovation in an introductory modern physics course, is a largely descriptive account of the general relativity; it is included in light of recent technological advances that have allowed careful and precise experiments and have stimulated new interest in the field.
Quantum theory is the central theme of the next five chapters. Chapter 4 summarizes the experimental findings that ultimately led to broad acceptance of energy quantization. Chapter 5 is an account of the Bohr model of the hydrogen atom. The concept of cross section is introduced and illustrated in connection with Rutherford scattering. Chapter 6, The de Broglie hypothesis and experiments that validated it.
Elementary quantum mechanics is the subject matter of Chapters 7 and 8. The Schrdinger equation is introduced in Chapter 7 and the standard one-dimensional examples- infinite and finite square wells, barrier penetration, and the harmonic oscillator are presented. Chapter 8 addresses primarily the quantum mechanics of the hydrogen atom. The formal solution of the Schrdinger equation in spherical coordinates is well beyond the mathematical sophistication of the student whose background is a one-year course in differential and integral calculus.
2. Briefly describe any plans for developing and improving the course that are being implemented. (eg increased use of IT or web based reference material, changes in content as a result of new research in the field)
Electronic materials and computer based programs are utilized to support the lecture course material.
The course material is posted on the Web CT that could be accessed by the students enrolled in the course only.
The lab experiments are reviewed and a brief account of instrumentation for nuclear physics research.
The general relativity, elementary quantum mechanics, atomic, molecular, solid state, nuclear, and elementary particle physics should be included in light of recent technological advances that have allowed careful and precise experiments and have stimulated new interest in the field.
C. Course Description (Note: General description in the form to be used for the Bulletin or Handbook should be attached)
1 Topics to be Covered
TopicNo. of
WeeksContact hoursChapter 1
The Theory of Special Relativity: The Lorentz Transformation2.939Chapter 2
The Theory of Special Relativity: relativistic dynamics1.886Chapter 3
The General Theory of Relativity1.575Chapter 4
Roots of the Quantum Theory2.628Chapter 5
The Bohr-Rutherford Nuclear Atom2.518Chapter 6
The Wave Nature of Particles1.575Chapter 7
The Schrdinger Equation2.839Chapter 8
The Schrdinger Equation in Three Dimensions:
The Hydrogen Atom
1.474
2 Course components (total contact hours per semester): Lecture: 54Tutorial: 2 Practical/Fieldwork/Internship: 5
Other: -
3. Additional private study/learning hours expected for students per week. (This should be averaged :for the semester not a specific requirement in each week)
10 hours as an average for the semester.
4. Development of Learning Outcomes in Domains of Learning
For each of the domains of learning shown below indicate:
A brief summary of the knowledge or skill the course is intended to develop.
A description of teaching strategies used in the course to develop that knowledge or skill.
The methods of student assessment used in the course to evaluate learning outcomes in the domain concerned.a. Knowledge (i) Description of the knowledge to be acquired
The first three chapters are devoted to the theory of relativity. An innovation in an introductory modern physics course is a largely descriptive account of the general relativity; it is included in light of recent technological advances that have allowed careful and precise experiments and have stimulated new interest in the field.
Quantum theory is the central theme of the next five chapters. Chapter 4 summarizes the experimental findings that ultimately led to broad acceptance of energy quantization. Chapter 5 is an account of the Bohr model of the hydrogen atom. The concept of cross section is introduced and illustrated in connection with Rutherford scattering. Chapter 6, The de Broglie hypothesis and experiments that validated it.
Elementary quantum mechanics is the subject matter of Chapters 7 and 8. The Schrdinger equation is introduced in Chapter 7 and the standard one-dimensional examples- infinite and finite square wells, barrier penetration, and the harmonic oscillator are presented. Chapter 8 addresses primarily the quantum mechanics of the hydrogen atom. The formal solution of the Schrdinger equation in spherical coordinates is well beyond the mathematical sophistication of the student whose background is a one-year course in differential and integral calculus.
(ii) Teaching strategies to be used to develop that knowledge
In-class lecturing where the previous knowledge is linked with the current and future topics as well as a brief account of instrumentation for nuclear physics research.
Homework assignments and solving the problems of each chapter.
Tutorial discussions and laboratory practice (conducting experiments and writing reports).
(iii) Methods of assessment of knowledge acquired
In class short MCQs quizzes.
Major and final examinations.
Evaluation of the problems solutions of each chapter.
b. Cognitive Skills(i) Cognitive skills to be developed
Solve problems on the theory of relativity, quantum theory and elementary quantum mechanics.
Identify the recent technological advances that have allowed careful and precise experiments and have stimulated new interest in the field.
Summarize the experimental findings that ultimately led to broad acceptance of energy quantization.
Validate de Broglie hypothesis and experiments.
Apply the concepts of the theory of relativity and quantum theory in our life practice.
Introduce Schrdinger equation and the standard one-dimensional examples- infinite and finite square wells, barrier penetration, and the harmonic oscillator.
Addresses primarily the quantum mechanics of the hydrogen atom. (ii) Teaching strategies to be used to develop these cognitive skills
Homework assignments as well as problems solutions.
Problem solving in the tutorial.
The studies related to the course topics and relevant national industries. (iii) Methods of assessment of students cognitive skills
In class short MCQs quizzes.
Major and final examinations.
Checking the solution of problems as well as the homework assignments.
c. Interpersonal Skills and Responsibility
(i) Description of the interpersonal skills and capacity to carry responsibility to be developed
Work independently and as a part of team.
Manage resources, time and other members of the group.
Communicate results of the work to others.
(ii) Teaching strategies to be used to develop these skills and abilities
Conducting group problems and writing group reports.
Solving problems in groups during tutorial and at the end of each chapter.(iii) Methods of assessment of students interpersonal skills and capacity to carry responsibility
Writing group reports.
Assessment of the solution of problems.
Grading homework assignments.
d. Communication, Information Technology and Numerical Skills (i) Description of the skills to be developed in this domain.
Use the computer for analysing and processing the experimental data.
Use the computational tools.
Write reports.
(ii) Teaching strategies to be used to develop these skills
Writing summary reports.
Incorporating the computer as well as the computational tools in the course requirements.(iii) Methods of assessment of students numerical and communication skills
Evaluate written summary reports as well as solution of the problems.
e. Psychomotor Skills (if applicable)
(i) Description of the psychomotor skills to be developed and the level of performance required
Not applicable(ii) Teaching strategies to be used to develop these skills
Not applicable(iii) Methods of assessment of students psychomotor skills
Not applicable
5. Schedule of Assessment Tasks for Students During the Semester
Assessment Assessment task (eg. essay, test, group project, examination etc.)Week dueProportion of Final Assessment1
Class activates ( class quizzes, homework, solving problems and written summary reports).weekly20 %2
Major examination I615 %3
Major examination II1215 %4
Final examination1850 %D. Student Support
1. Arrangements for availability of faculty for individual student consultations and academic advice. (include amount of time faculty are available each week)
Office hours 6 hr/ week.
help sessions 1hr/ week aided by two faculty members.
E. Learning Resources
Required Text(s)
Frank J. Blatt, Modern Physics. International Edition 1992 by McGraw Hill Book Co.
Arthur Beiser, Concepts of Modern Physics (5th Ed.), 2000, by McGraw-Hill, Inc.2. Essential References
A. I. Miller, Albert Einsteins special Theory of Relativity, Addison-Wesley, Reading, Mass., 1981.
Julian Schwinger, Einsteins Legacy, Scientific American Library/Freeman, San Fraancisco, 1985.
3- Recommended Books and Reference Material (Journals, Reports, etc) (Attach List)
Clifford M. ill, Was Einstein Right? Basic Books, Inc., New York, 1986.
Kenneth Krane, Modern Physics, Wiley, New York, 1983.
A. P. French and P. J. Kennedy (eds.), Niels Bohr; A Centenary Volume, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Mass., 1985.
Ruth Moore, iles Bohr, MIT Press, Cambridge, Mass., 1985.
4-.Electronic Materials, Web Sites etc
Websites on the internet relevant to the topics of the course.5- Other learning material such as computer-based programs/CD, professional standards/regulations
Multi media associated with the text book and the relevant websites.
F. Facilities Required
Indicate requirements for the course including size of classrooms and laboratories (ie number of seats in classrooms and laboratories, extent of computer access etc.)1. Accommodation (Lecture rooms, laboratories, etc.)
Lecture room with at least 25 seats.
Auditorium of a capacity of not less than 100 seats for large lecture format classes.
Laboratory of physics with at least 25 places
Computing resources
Computer room containing at least 15 systems.
Scientific calculator for each student.
3. Other resources (specify --eg. If specific laboratory equipment is required, list requirements or attach list)
Availability of instruments and equipments relevant to the course material.
Safety facilities.
G Course Evaluation and Improvement Processes
1. Strategies for Obtaining Student Feedback on Effectiveness of Teaching
Course evaluation by student.
Students-faculty meetings.
2. Other Strategies for Evaluation of Teaching by the Instructor or by the Department
Peer consultation on teaching.
Departmental council discussions.
Discussions within the group of faculty teaching the course.. Processes for Improvement of Teaching
Conducting workshops given by experts on teaching and learning methodologies.
Periodical departmental revisions of the methods of teaching.
Monitoring of teaching activates by senior faculty members.
4. Processes for Verifying Standards of Student Achievement (eg. check marking by an independent faculty member of a sample of student work, periodic exchange and remarking of a sample of assignments with a faculty member in another institution)
Providing samples of all kinds of assessment in the departmental course portfolio of each course.
Assigning group of faculty members teaching the same course to grade same questions for various students.
Members from other institutions are invited to review the accuracy of the grading policy.
Conducting standard examinations such as the American Chemical Society examinations or others.
5. Describe the planning arrangements for periodically reviewing course effectiveness and planning for improvement.
The course material and learning outcomes are periodically reviewed and the changes to be taken are approved in the departmental and higher councils.
The head of department and faculty take the responsibility of implementing the proposed changes.
Contents of the Course PHY 353
Chapter 1
The Theory of Special Relativity: The Lorentz Transformation
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Classical Relativity: The Galilean Transformation Equation
1.3 Electromagnetic Waves and the Luminiferous Ether
1.4 The Michelson-Morley Experiment
1.5 The Theory of Special Relativity
1.6 The Lorentz Transformations
1.6.1 Simultaneity, Length Contraction, and Time Dilation
1.6.2 The Twin Paradox
1.6.3 The Velocity Transformations
1.7 Consequences of the Lorentz Transformations
1.7.1 The Relativistic Dopppler Effect
1.7.2 Experimental Evidence of Relativistic kinematics
1.8 The Relativistic Expressions in the classical Limit
Chapter 2
The Theory of Special Relativity: relativistic dynamics
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Relativistic Momentum
2.3 Energy
2.4 Relativistic Invariants
2.5 Force and Acceleration
Chapter 3
The General Theory of Relativity
3.1 Introduction
3.2 The Principle of Equivalence
3.3 Gravitational Time Dilation and Length Contraction
3.4 The general Theory of Relativity: Gravitation
3.5 The Theory of Special Relativity
1.6 Predictions of the General Theory of Relativity
Chapter 4
Roots of the Quantum Theory
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Blackbody radiation
4.2.1 Derivation of the Planck Distribution Law
4.3 Specific Heat
4.3.1 Specific Heat of Crystals
4.3.2 Specific Heat of Gases
4.4 The Photoelectric Effect
4.5 X-Rays
4.6 Compton Scattering
Chapter 5
The Bohr-Rutherford Nuclear Atom
5.1 Charge and Mass of an Electron
5.2 Scattering Cross Section
5.3 Coulomb (Rutherford) Scattering
5.4 The Bohr Model of the Hydrogen Atom
5.5 Emission and Absorption of Radiation
5.6 Characteristic X-ray Lines
5.7 Franck-Hertz Experiment
5.8 The Correspondence Principle
Chapter 6
The Wave Nature of Particles
6.1 Introduction: de Broglie Relation
6.2 Experimental Evidence of Electron Waves
6.3 Complementarity
6.4 Uncertainty Principle
6.5 The wave Particle Duality and Complementarity:
A Gedanken Experiment
Chapter 7
The Schrdinger Equation
7.1 Introduction
7.2 The One-Dimensional Schrdinger Equation
7.3 The Time-Independent Schrdinger Equation
7.4 Interpretation of the Wave Function:
Probability Density and Expectation Values
7.5 Wave Packets: Group and Phase Velocities
7.6 Particle in a One-Dimensional Square Well
7.6.1 Infinite Potential Barriers
7.6.2 Finite Potential Barriers
7.7 Parity
7.8 Tunneling
7.9 The Harmonic Oscillator
Chapter 8
The Schrdinger Equation in Three Dimensions:
The Hydrogen Atom
8.1 Introduction
8.2 Solution of the Schrdinger Equation in Spherical Coordinates
8.2.1 Probability Densities and Expectation Values
8.3 Angular Momentum in Quantum Mechanics
8.3.1 Spatial Quantization
8.4 Degeneracy
PAGE
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