# Wright State University Lake Campus/2016-6/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 |
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*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 z-axis. 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 z-axis. 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 z-axis. 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 z-axis. 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 z-axis. 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 z-axis. 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}}.}|} |