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- Lesson Plan Examples
- 12th Grade
- Math
- Introduction To Statics

- To introduce the basic concepts and principles of mechanics.
- To understand the relationship between forces and equilibrium in a system.
- To be able to apply the principles of statics to solve problems related to static equilibrium.

- Mechanics is the study of motion and the interaction of forces on bodies in motion.
- In mechanics, a body is considered to be in static equilibrium if no net force is acting on it; that is, its total zero.
- In a system where forces are acting on multiple bodies, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net force on each body is zero.

- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- When two or more forces act on a body, the total force on the body is the sum of the individual forces.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- For a system of multiple bodies that are experiencing forces and torques, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net torque on each body is zero.

- We can use the following equation to calculate the net torque:

- Since the net torque is not zero, the system is not in

- Mechanics is the study of motion and the interaction of forces on bodies in motion.
- In mechanics, a body is considered to be in static equilibrium if no net force is acting on it; that is, its total zero.
- In a system where forces are acting on multiple bodies, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net force on each body is zero.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- When two or more forces act on a body, the total force on the body is the sum of the individual forces.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- For a system of multiple bodies that are experiencing forces and torques, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net torque on each body is zero.
- Mechanics is the study of motion and the interaction of forces on bodies in motion.
- In mechanics, a body is considered to be in static equilibrium if no net force is acting on it; that is, its total zero.
- In a system where forces are acting on multiple bodies, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net force on each body is zero.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- When two or more forces act on a body, the total force on the body is the sum of the individual forces.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- For a system of multiple bodies that are experiencing forces and torques, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net torque on each body is zero.

- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.-For a system of multiple bodies that are experiencing forces and torques, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net torque on each body is zero.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.-For

- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.-For a system of multiple bodies that are experiencing forces and torques, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net torque on each body is zero.
- A force is a vector that can be identified by its magnitude and direction.
- The vector sum of forces for a given body is also called the resultant force.
- A body experiencing a resultant force will experience a resultant torque.
- A body in static equilibrium will experience no resultant torque.-For a system of multiple bodies that are experiencing forces and torques, the bodies are in static equilibrium if the net torque on each body is zero.

- For example, you could suspend a pencil, pencil sharpener and pair of scissors from the ceiling, and then measure the tension in the yarn.
- You should find that the tension in the yarn is the same for all of the objects, regardless of their weight.

- You should find that the tension in the yarn is no longer the same for all of the objects, and that the pencil is now much easier to suspend than the scissors and pencil sharpener.
- Ask students to explain why this is the case.

- You should find that for a given paper, the force is the same regardless of how it is held against the chest.

- You should find that for a given paper, the force is still the same, but now it is much easier to hold the paper against the chest using both hands than it was using one hand.

- You should find that for a given pencil, the force is the same regardless of how it is held against the chest.

- You should find that the force is the same for each person, regardless of their position in the circle.
- Ask students to explain why this is the case.

- Have one partner hold a pencil against their chest using both hands, and have the other partner try to push the pencil away from the chest.
- You should find that the force on the pencil is the same regardless of whether it is held against the chest or being pushed away from the chest.
- Ask students to explain why this is the case.

- Ask students to list some examples of forces they have experienced in the past.

- Ask students to give examples of forces they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience a torque.
- Ask students to give examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to give examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.

- Ask students to share any thoughts or questions they have about the lesson.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any thoughts or questions they have about the lesson.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any thoughts or questions they have about the lesson.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to share any situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to share any examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to give examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to give examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to explain in their own words what a torque is, and how it can

- Ask students to list some examples of forces they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience a force.
- Ask students to list some examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to list some examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to give examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to explain in their own words what a torque is, and how it can cause a rotation to happen about a fixed axis.
- Ask students to list some examples of forces they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience a force.
- Ask students to list some examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to list some examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to explain in their own words what a torque is, and how it can cause a rotation to happen about a fixed axis.
- Ask students to list some examples of forces they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience a force.
- Ask students to list some examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to list some situations in which they might experience both a force and a torque.
- Ask students to list some examples of forces and torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to give examples of torques they have experienced in the past.
- Ask students to

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