In this interactive learning activity, learners review the terms used to describe relative position of body parts in order to have a common set of words to describe their position.
In this animated object, learners examine an analog closed-loop feedback system that uses potentiometers to control the position of a gear rack.
In this interactive object, the learner views examples of the neutral position of the back and compares that stance to the flat back and swayback positions. A brief quiz completes the activity.
In this animated object, learners examine a closed-loop feedback system that uses digital circuits to control the position of a gear rack.
Practice Directional Terms
Students read an explanation of "superposition" as a technique for ac circuit analysis. Complex numbers are used.
The superposition theorem is explained as it relates to dc circuit analysis. Examples are given.
The learner will recognize standard-position angles and find the reference angle for any standard-position angle.
Learners read the definitions of the prepositions "in," "on," and "at" and view examples of how these words are used. They then complete an exercise by inserting the prepositions into sentences.
Students match 15 terms with the examples
Students match 12 examples with the terms
You'll find the standard-position angle for a given reference angle.
In this interactive object, students view the various positions used during medical examinations. They then match the names of the positions with the correct images and with their descriptions.
Learners examine the method for calculating the atomic weight of copper from the natural percent composition of each of its two isotopes.
Hit the right term: Areas and positions of the human body
Students identify the various regions of the human body through video.
In this animated object, learners examine the situation that occurs when any two links of a mechanism lie in the same plane or on a straight line. Crank-sliders and crank-rockers are shown.
Definitions and examples of each term
Learners examine the method used to calculate the mass percent of an element in a compound. Three examples and one problem illustrate the method.
In this interactive object, learners test their knowledge of 14 geometric tolerance control symbols.