Principles of Electricity and Magnetism 2 (E&M II), is the second semester in our two-semester sequence of junior-level classical electromagnetism courses for physics majors. We have compiled a suite of clicker questions, in-class activities, homework problems & other assessments, covering a range of electrodynamics topics, including:
To access the materials
About the Transformation:
We transformed this course using:
Course effectiveness was investigated through the following assessments:
Download course materials
This package of course materials also contains implementation guides, an archive of several past E&M II courses at CU, and other supporting documents (e.g., explicit learning goals, relevant education research articles, and notes on common student difficulties). Source files are included (in PowerPoint and Word formats) in order to facilitate their adaptation and implementation at other institutions.
Instructors and education researchers are free to use and adapt these materials for non-commercial purposes, according to the Creative Commons license below. We ask for your cooperation in not making any solutions you may create for the homework (and exam problems, clicker questions, etc…) available on the open web, out of respect for instructors and students at other institutions, and for maintaining the integrity of our research.
|This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. Supported by the University of Colorado and NSF-TUES Grant #1023028.|
Are you using these materials?
Please contact us if you plan to use all or part of these course materials for your own electrodynamics course. If you have already used these materials, please fill out a short survey (~ 5 min.) about your experience. Your valuable feedback will help us understand where and how these materials are being used, and ways they might be improved.
Publications and posters
Any opinions, findings and conclusions or recomendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation (NSF).