AP® Physics C is a calculus-based, college-level physics course. The course, which is especially designed for students planning to enter college programs such as engineering or physical sciences, covers both AP® Physics C courses: Mechanics and Electricity and Magnetism. In the first semester, students explore the principles of Newtonian mechanics, work, energy, power, systems of particles, linear momentum, circular motion, rotation, oscillations, and gravitation. The second semester treats the principles of electrostatics, conductors, circuits, fields, and electromagnetism. Students master topics that build understanding of the primary College Board curriculum, focusing on the ability to reason qualitatively and quantitatively, including the use of differential and integral calculus. Students develop a methodical approach to problem solving and an inquiry-based approach to learning. This course is intended to prepare students for the AP® Physics C Mechanics and E&M Exams in May.
WHAT STUDENTS SAY
“After a while, I really started to enjoy it. It’s noticing the way things work beneath your own nose. Seeing things from a different perspective is really great. You can see there are multiple ways of doing things, and instead of just picking one, you can take a little bit from each way. I think it’s definitely helped me and I’m really glad I got to do it.”
WHAT STUDENTS DO
Learning is an active process at One Schoolhouse. Students design, create and apply. And, they engage with classmates and connect with their teachers through discussions, video conferences, and projects. Specifically, in this class students will:
MEET A TEACHER FOR THIS COURSE
Examples of signature activities and projects for this course are:
This course is approved by the College Board and the NCAA.
One Schoolhouse is fully accredited with the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools and the Western Association of Schools and Colleges through December 1, 2025; we are an approved online publisher for the University of California.
BS University of North Texas
PhD University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill