For a great many of people, electricity remains a wonder of nature hundreds of years after its discovery. Although mankind harnessed electric power long ago, learning to control it and put it to good use is still difficult and involves a great deal of learning. If you are a school or university teacher and would not mind some help in explaining complex concepts to your students, check out Basic Circuits Challenge!
Basic Circuits Challenge is an interactive workbook that covers as many as 15 different topics, including the following ones: Electric Ideas, Electrical Components, Powers of Ten, Color Codes, Ohm’s Law One, Ohm’s Law Two, Power One, Power Two, Series Voltage Sources, Series Circuits One, Series Circuits Two, Parallel Circuits One, Parallel Circuits Two, Series Parallel Circuits One and Series Parallel Circuits Two. Each topic contains problems, whose values and parameters are automatically generated after each start of the program to make cheating impossible. All students’ responses are logged and graded automatically, making it easier to track their progress through the course. Don’t think that Basic Circuits Challenge is just another collection of electricity-related problems — each of them is supplied with a detailed interactive description of the corresponding process or phenomenon, which makes it manifold easier to learn while trying to solve a problem. And, of course, all problems come with the formulas that students need to solve them.
If you want to teach electricity to your students with greater efficiency and make absolutely sure that they are interested, do give Basic Circuits Challenge a try — it a great solution that lets kids learn physics and electricity the fun way!
DC Circuits Challenge 5.1 This interactive computer program consists of twenty activities to help teach DC circuit analysis and troubleshooting. Troubleshooting activities include voltmeter and ammeters to
Basic Circuits Challenge 5.1 Basic Circuits Challenge is an interactive computer program designed to help teach powers of ten, color codes, Ohms Law, series circuits, parallel circuits, combination circuits