Wright State University Lake Campus/20166/moc
This moc course contains a small study guide with only 36 questions, taken from 5 wikiquizzes. Only two tests, with 5 questions each randomly select from the study guide in a way that is transparent to the reader. Once the software is set up, a new randomized set of exams can be constructed in a few minutes.
Wikisyllabus edit
The first fraction indicates how many questions from each practice quiz will be on the test. For example, the second line for Test 1 (2/9) indicates that this test will contain 2 questions from the 9 questions listed in the quiz called AstroApparentRetroMotion. The numbers 1284510 represent permalinks to the quiz on Wikiversity and serve two purposes: (1) they allow students to study online, and (2) they satisfy the collective commons copyright license by leading to the authors of the quizzes.
Test 1 edit
1/4 from 1282320 to c24ElectromagneticWaves_displacementCurrent
2/9 from 1284510 to AstroApparentRetroMotion
1/7 from 1293955 to AstroGalileanMoons
Test 2 edit
1/9 from 1284510 to AstroApparentRetroMotion
2/48 from 1284517 to AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB
2/4 from 1378627 to c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry
Studyguide edit
If the internet is not available, students can use a studyguide that can be printed out in pdf form. The last page of that studyguide indicates which questions in the bank appear on each test.
 View sample Studyguide
Sample exams edit
Exams cannot be posted on Wikiversity, but must be requested by instructors. In the sample shown below, two versions were selected for use in proctored classroom.
 View Sample exams
Wikiskeleton edit
Wikiseleton is a debugging tool that permits developers to investigate the software that writes the exams and studyguides. Each set of exams is unique and is identified the code moc20160705T105613
moc20160705T105613


*ntest=1: S_G {<!c24ElectromagneticWaves_displacementCurrent_1>A circlular capactitor of radius 4.2 m has a gap of 8 mm, and a charge of 45 μC. What is the electric field between the plates?} {<!c24ElectromagneticWaves_displacementCurrent_2>A circlular capactitor of radius 3.2 m has a gap of 13 mm, and a charge of 49 μC. Compute the surface integral <math>c^{2}\oint\vec E\cdot d\vec A</math> over an inner face of the capacitor.} {<!c24ElectromagneticWaves_displacementCurrent_3>A circlular capactitor of radius 4.9 m has a gap of 17 mm, and a charge of 54 μC. The capacitor is discharged through a 9 kΩ resistor. What is the decay time? } {<!c24ElectromagneticWaves_displacementCurrent_4>A circlular capactitor of radius 3.3 m has a gap of 12 mm, and a charge of 93 μC. The capacitor is discharged through a 9 kΩ resistor. What is what is the maximum magnetic field at the edge of the capacitor? (There are two ways to do this; you should know both.)} {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_1> ____ motion is in the usual direction, and _______ is motion that has temporarily reversed itself. } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_2> Under what conditions would a planet not seem to rise in the east and set in the west? } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_3> When the faster moving Earth overtakes a slower planet outside Earth's orbit} {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_4> Which planet spends more days in a given retrograde? } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_5> Which planet has more days between two consecutive retrogrades? } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_6> A planet that is very, very far from the Sun would be in retrograde for approximately ___ months.} {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_7> If a planet that is very, very far from the Sun begins a retrograde, how many months must pass before it begins the next retrograde? } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_8> ''Planet'' comes from the Greek word for 'wanderer'. } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_9> We know that Galileo saw Neptune, but is not credited with its discovery because} {<!AstroGalileanMoons_1>How does the density of a Galilean moon depend on its distance from Jupiter? } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_2>How does the mass of a Galilean moon depend on its distance from the central body? } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_3>Does Jupiter's moon Io have craters? } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_4>The mechanism that heats the cores of the Galilean moons is } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_5>Immediately after publication of Newton's laws of physics (Principia), it was possible to "calculate" the mass of Jupiter. What important caveat applied to this calculation? } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_6>Ganymede, Europa, and Io have ratios in __________ that are 1:2:4. } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_7>Which of Jupiter's moons has an anhydrous core? } {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_40>At 3pm a waxing crescent moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_47>At 9pm a full moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_1>At 6am a waning crescent moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_49>At 3pm a full moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_52>At 3am a waxing gibbous moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_56>At 3pm a waning gibbous moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_24>At 3pm a new moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_41>At 9am a new moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_10>At 3pm a third quarter moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_20>At 3am a waning gibbous moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_4>At 9am a 1st quarter moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_62>At 3am a third quarter moon would be} {<!c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry_1>H is defined by, B=μ<sub>0</sub>H, where B is magnetic field. A current of 48A passes along the zaxis. Use symmetry to find the integral, <math>\int \vec H\cdot\vec{d\ell}</math>, from the point {{nowrap begin}}(0,6.7){{nowrap end}} to the point {{nowrap begin}}(6.7,0){{nowrap end}}.} {<!c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry_2>H is defined by, B=μ<sub>0</sub>H, where B is magnetic field. A current of 67A passes along the zaxis. Use symmetry to find the integral, <math>\int \vec H\cdot\vec{d\ell}</math>, from the point {{nowrap begin}}(<big></big>6.1, 6.1){{nowrap end}} to the point {{nowrap begin}}(6.1, 6.1){{nowrap end}}.} {<!c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry_3>H is defined by, B=μ<sub>0</sub>H, where B is magnetic field. A current of 84A passes along the zaxis. Use symmetry to find the integral, <math>\int \vec H\cdot\vec{d\ell}</math>, from the point {{nowrap begin}}(0,9.3){{nowrap end}} to the point {{nowrap begin}}(9.3,9.3){{nowrap end}}.} {<!c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry_4>H is defined by, B=μ<sub>0</sub>H, where B is magnetic field. A current of 81A passes along the zaxis. Use symmetry to find the integral, <math>\int \vec H\cdot\vec{d\ell}</math>, from {{nowrap begin}}(<big>∞</big>,6.4){{nowrap end}} to {{nowrap begin}}(+<big>∞</big>,6.4){{nowrap end}}.} *ntest=2: T1 {<!c24ElectromagneticWaves_displacementCurrent_4>A circlular capactitor of radius 3.3 m has a gap of 12 mm, and a charge of 93 μC. The capacitor is discharged through a 9 kΩ resistor. What is what is the maximum magnetic field at the edge of the capacitor? (There are two ways to do this; you should know both.)} {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_4> Which planet spends more days in a given retrograde? } {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_1> ____ motion is in the usual direction, and _______ is motion that has temporarily reversed itself. } {<!AstroGalileanMoons_6>Ganymede, Europa, and Io have ratios in __________ that are 1:2:4. } *ntest=3: T2 {<!AstroApparentRetroMotion_1> ____ motion is in the usual direction, and _______ is motion that has temporarily reversed itself. } {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_8>At 6am a waxing gibbous moon would be} {<!AstroLunarphasesAdvancedB_52>At 3am a waxing gibbous moon would be} {<!c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry_1>H is defined by, B=μ<sub>0</sub>H, where B is magnetic field. A current of 48A passes along the zaxis. Use symmetry to find the integral, <math>\int \vec H\cdot\vec{d\ell}</math>, from the point {{nowrap begin}}(0,6.7){{nowrap end}} to the point {{nowrap begin}}(6.7,0){{nowrap end}}.} {<!c22Magnetism_ampereLawSymmetry_3>H is defined by, B=μ<sub>0</sub>H, where B is magnetic field. A current of 84A passes along the zaxis. Use symmetry to find the integral, <math>\int \vec H\cdot\vec{d\ell}</math>, from the point {{nowrap begin}}(0,9.3){{nowrap end}} to the point {{nowrap begin}}(9.3,9.3){{nowrap end}}.}} 