What is Dynamics and how will it help me?
Dynamics is typically the second or third engineering mechanics course taught in universitylevel engineering programs. It is the study of objects in motion. Dynamics is important in the development of problem solving skills. It teaches you to think about how bodies move and react to forces.
You learn how to analyze word problems, pull out the important information and then solve. The material and thought processes learned in this class will be of great benefit to you in any other application where you are analyzing relationships between objects and applying math concepts.
What comes with the course?
 15.5 hours of ondemand lecture videos that give you easytofollow explanations
 56 fullyworked examples in a range of difficulty levels
 69 Homework problems with solutions for you to test your knowledge
 Downloadable outline of notes with example problem statements to help you follow along with the lectures
 Email access to the instructor in case you have questions
 30day money back guarantee so there's no risk for you to try it out. Please see the Terms of Use here for more details.
What will I learn in this course?
Chapter 1 – Kinematics of a Particle
 Rectilinear Motion
 Curvilinear Motion – Rectangular Coordinates
 Projectile Motion
 Curvilinear Motion – Normal & Tangential Coordinates
 Curvilinear Motion – Polar Coordinates
 Relative Motion
 Constrained Motion of Particles
Chapter 2 – Kinetics of Particles: Force & Acceleration
 Newton’s 2nd Law
 Equations of Motion
 Rectangular Coordinates
 Normal & Tangential Coordinates
Chapter 3 – Kinetics of Particles: Work & Energy
 Work of a Force
 Work & Energy
 Potential Energy
Chapter 4 – Kinetics of Particles: Impulse & Momentum
 Linear Impulse & Momentum
 Angular Momentum
 Angular Impulse & Momentum
Chapter 5  Kinematics of Rigid Bodies
 Rotation About A fixed axis
 Absolute Motion
 Relative Velocity
 Relative Acceleration
 Motion Relative to Rotating Axes
Chapter 6  Kinetics of Rigid Bodies
 Translation
 Fixed Axis Rotation
 General Plane Motion
Click here to see the full curriculum
Who should enroll in this course?
 Engineering students wanting to get a head start on an upcoming Dynamics course
 Students currently taking Dynamics who need extra examples and explanations
 Students and professionals who are preparing to take the Fundamentals of Engineering Exam
What do I need to know before starting?
The typical prerequisite courses for this class:
 Calculus  you need to be familiar with derivative and integrals
 Statics  you need to be able to draw free body diagrams and calculate moments of inertia
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Course Curriculum

Start1.1 Intro to Dynamics (10:52)

Start1.2 Newton's Laws (5:30)

Start1.3 Rectilinear Motion of Particles (9:00)

Start1.4 Constant Acceleration Equations (7:57)

Start1.5 Example 1 (9:30)

Start1.6 Example 2 (15:43)

Start1.7 Example 3 (11:35)

StartHomework 1

StartHomework 1 Solutions

Start1.8 NonConstant Acceleration as f(t) (5:01)

Start1.9 Example 4 (5:43)

Start1.10 NonConstant Acceleration as f(v) (4:02)

Start1.11 Example 5 (8:11)

Start1.12 NonConstant Acceleration as f(s) (5:12)

Start1.13 Example 6 (4:46)

StartHomework 2

StartHomework 2 Solutions

Start1.14 Rectangular Coordinates and Projectile Motion (17:51)

Start1.15 Example 7 (12:03)

Start1.16 Example 8 (12:40)

Start1.17 Example 9 (15:26)

StartHomework 3

StartHomework 3 Solutions

Start1.18 Normal and Tangential Coordinates (22:14)

Start1.19 Example 10 (11:06)

Start1.20 Example 11 (10:33)

Start1.21 Example 12 (18:22)

StartHomework 4

StartHomework 4 Solutions

Start1.22 Polar Coordinates (14:22)

Start1.23 Example 13 (12:52)

Start1.24 Example 14 (15:22)

Start1.25 Example 15 (20:18)

StartHomework 5

StartHomework 5 Solutions

Start1.26 Relative Motion (8:57)

Start1.27 Example 16 (9:54)

Start1.28 Example 17 (16:37)

Start1.29 Example 18 (15:41)

StartHomework 6

StartHomework 6 Solutions

Start2.1 Rectilinear Motion and Example 19 (12:03)

Start2.2 Example 20 (8:19)

StartHomework 7

StartHomework 7 Solutions

Start2.3 Curvilinear Motion and Example 21 (10:14)

Start2.4 Example 22 (15:47)

Start2.5 Example 23 (11:15)

Start2.6 Example 24 (7:08)

StartHomework 8

StartHomework 8 Solutions

StartCylindrical Coordinates Outline of Notes

Start2.7 Cylindrical Coordinates (new material) (9:15)

Start2.8 Example (new material) (11:03)

Start2.9 Example (new material) (17:22)
Your Instructor
Teaching is my passion. As a University professor I have taught 1000's of students and watched them transform from freshmen into successful engineers. Unlike many STEM professors, I believe in teaching complex material in simple, easytounderstand terms. I teach my courses in a way I wish I had been taught...no complicated theories and halfworked examples.
In addition to University experience, I also worked as an engineer for 8 years in industry at a wellknown defense company. This experience enables me to focus in on topics that are actually applicable in the real world, not just textbook problems.
Come learn with me!
Is there a recommended textbook?
I, along with most students I've taught, really like the Engineering Mechanics  Dynamics text by Hibbeler. If you don't already have a textbook this one would be a great resource, although it is not required for this course.
Why is this course better than the others?
Have you ever been in a class and been frustrated by the lack of fullyworked examples? This will not be that class. I understand the frustration  I used to feel the same way. Because of that, I teach my classes in a way that I would've preferred as a student. Handwritten notes, simple explanations, and plenty of examples in a variety of difficulty levels. You will not find PowerPoint slides here.
Why wait? There's no better time than now! Enroll today!
Note: The textbook link is an affiliate link. This means if you make a purchase through this link I, at no cost to you, may receive a small commission. This helps me keep course prices low. Thanks for your support!