Detail Page

written by Edward F. Redish
This website contains a series of peer instruction problems on heat and temperature, designed to be solved in a classroom setting. The problems are presented with a qualitative question (usually multiple choice) that is carefully constructed to engage student difficulties with fundamental concepts.  Students consider the problem individually and contribute their answers using personal response systems (clickers).  Students then confer with their cooperative groups and vote again on the correct response. Topics covered include heat lost to friction, mixing liquids of different temperatures, and thermal energy.

This problem set is part of the Physics Suite collection, containing sample problems, peer instruction problems, and alternative homework sets.
Subjects Levels Resource Types
Education Practices
- Active Learning
= Cooperative Learning
= Peer Instruction
- Technology
= Audience Response
Thermo & Stat Mech
- First Law
= Thermal Equilibrium
- Thermal Properties of Matter
= Temperature
- Lower Undergraduate
- High School
- Collection
- Instructional Material
= Activity
= Best practice
= Problem/Problem Set
Intended Users Formats Ratings
- Learners
- Educators
- application/pdf
  • Currently 0.0/5

Want to rate this material?
Login here!


Access Rights:
Free access
Restriction:
© 2004 University of Maryland PERG
Keywords:
PI problem, classroom question, clicker question, friction, heat, in-class question, thermal energy
Record Creator:
Metadata instance created July 15, 2008 by Christopher Allen
Record Updated:
May 7, 2009 by Lyle Barbato
Last Update
when Cataloged:
August 28, 2007
Other Collections:

ComPADRE is beta testing Citation Styles!

Record Link
AIP Format
E. Redish, (2004), WWW Document, (http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm).
AJP/PRST-PER
E. Redish, Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature, (2004), <http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm>.
APA Format
Redish, E. (2007, August 28). Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature. Retrieved December 11, 2017, from http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm
Chicago Format
Redish, Edward F.. Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature. August 28, 2007. http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm (accessed 11 December 2017).
MLA Format
Redish, Edward F.. Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature. 2004. 28 Aug. 2007. 11 Dec. 2017 <http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm>.
BibTeX Export Format
@misc{ Author = "Edward F. Redish", Title = {Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature}, Volume = {2017}, Number = {11 December 2017}, Month = {August 28, 2007}, Year = {2004} }
Refer Export Format

%A Edward F. Redish
%T Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature
%D August 28, 2007
%U http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm
%O application/pdf

EndNote Export Format

%0 Electronic Source
%A Redish, Edward F.
%D August 28, 2007
%T Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature
%V 2017
%N 11 December 2017
%8 August 28, 2007
%9 application/pdf
%U http://www.physics.umd.edu/perg/role/PIProbs/HT.htm


Disclaimer: ComPADRE offers citation styles as a guide only. We cannot offer interpretations about citations as this is an automated procedure. Please refer to the style manuals in the Citation Source Information area for clarifications.

Citation Source Information

The AIP Style presented is based on information from the AIP Style Manual.

The APA Style presented is based on information from APA Style.org: Electronic References.

The Chicago Style presented is based on information from Examples of Chicago-Style Documentation.

The MLA Style presented is based on information from the MLA FAQ.

This resource is stored in a shared folder.

You must login to access shared folders.

Physics Suite Peer Instruction Problems: Heat & Temperature:

Is Based On Teaching Physics with the Physics Suite

This is a freely accessible online book by the author that explains the  principles and pedagogy behind The Physics Suite and in-depth instructions for its use in the introductory physics classroom.

relation by Caroline Hall

Know of another related resource? Login to relate this resource to it.
Save to my folders

Supplements

Contribute

Related Materials

Similar Materials