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Physics 101 Week 1 Notes

by: Madison Sawyer

Physics 101 Week 1 Notes Physics 101

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Madison Sawyer

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Dates Lecture/Textbook Email
Objects in Motion
Class Notes
Physics, newton, gravity
25 ?




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This 4 page Class Notes was uploaded by Madison Sawyer on Thursday August 11, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Physics 101 at Kansas State University taught by Newton in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 10 views. For similar materials see Objects in Motion in Physics at Kansas State University.

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Date Created: 08/11/16
IowaNH New campaigning styles decrease the importance of winning Iowa and New Hampshire Michael C. Bender, Jan 25/16 “Trump Upends New Hampshire Tradition of Retail Politics” hampshire-tradition-of-retail-politics In one of the many jokes about New Hampshire that U.S. Senator John McCain likes to tell, one voter asks another for thoughts about a presidential candidate. “I don’t know,” the second voter says. “I’ve only met him twice.” “That's been the reality of winning a primary in New Hampshire,” McCain said about the joke in an interview. “Up until this campaign, they want to have contact with the candidate.” What's new this campaign, of course, is Donald Trump, who has eschewed the state's traditional political customs, which often require a candidate to grind through months of meeting voters one-on-one at house parties and town hall meetings. Instead, the billionaire remains perched atop state polls with a campaign strategy that has relied on cable news coverage and the candidate's entertaining monologues at well- attended rallies. “New Hampshire folks have to be concerned about that,” New Jersey Governor Chris Christie, a Republican presidential candidate, said in an interview after a campaign event on Thursday in Boscawen, New Hampshire. “If they reward a candidate who flies in here, does a rally, and signs some hats and leaves—you can do that in any state. It doesn’t have to be here.” Christie, Ohio Governor John Kasich, and former Florida Governor Jeb Bush have spent so much time in New Hampshire, they might be considered honorary residents. Yet none were among the top three two choices in a pair of New Hampshire polls released Sunday by Fox News and CBS. The top spots belonged to Trump, who has led every New Hampshire poll since July; Senator Ted Cruz, who has spent more time campaigning in Iowa; and Senator Marco Rubio, whose infrequent visits last year cost him potential endorsements. In an e-mail exchange with Bloomberg Politics on Friday, Bush said he was confident that Granite State voters wouldn't reward Trump, who Bush said “helicopters in” for New Hampshire events. “I have too much faith in the people I’ve met the last six months, who have put me through the ringer, to believe they would support someone who helicopters in and tears down POWs, the disabled, and doesn’t have respect for their vote,” Bush wrote. Voter Turn out For example, voter turnout is a major issue in our current election process and any reform will fail as said by Coleman KEVIN J. COLEMAN, 27 JANUARY 2012, CONGRESSIONAL RESEARCH SERVICE, PRESIDENTIAL NOMINATING PROCESS: CURRENT ISSUES, ELECTIONS ANALYST,, Accessed 12 June 2016 Most state primaries were adopted following rules changes of the early 1970s to reform the arguably undemocratic process used to select nominees. However, other complaints about the system continue to arise. In addition to front-loading, complaints include low levels of participation, the predominance of Iowa and New Hampshire, dissatisfaction with the field of candidates who enter the race, the length of the season (either too short or too long), the role of the media, and confusion about the complex rules that govern the process. Some of these perceived problems stem from the design of the nominating system, such as calendar length, which has been recently addressed jointly by the national parties because such cooperation seems mutually beneficial at present. Butsome complaints, about low turnout, for example, apply to elections generally, and it is unlikely that nominating reforms would resolve such a fundamental problem. Also, the role of the media and the field of candidates who choose to run are a third category of complaints that stem more from the current political culture than from electoral structure. Changes to the nominating system, even a wholly new method of choosing party candidates, would arguably do little to diminish these and other non-structural complaints. Despite long-standing complaints, the existing primary system routinely accomplishes its fundamental task—the selection of general election candidates according to the voting results in the states and territories or insular areas. The system is indirect, relying on elected delegates rather than the popular vote to determine the nominees. However, it differs markedly from the system of years past, when party leaders dominated the process. Because a majority of delegates is required for nomination, rank-and-file voters are usually willing to rally around the candidate chosen at the convention, even in years marked by internal party division. Finally, since the reforms of the 1970s, presidential elections have been marked by strong two-party competition for the presidency—Republican nominees have won six general elections and the Democrats have won four in generally close elections. With a few notable exceptions, the primary system has produced generally competitive candidates for the fall election. To be successful, any new system would need to retain the link between popular participation and candidate choice, and also address at least some of the problems attributed to the primary system. As long as the major parties continue to win the presidency, however, one party or the other is likely to have a vested interest in preserving the process that produced a victorious general election candidate. In conclusion this means that by implementing a one-day national primary it wont fix the major issues that our current system faces. Racial Awareness BERNIE IS THE EXCEPTION TO THIS YEAR AND DISPROVES THE EVIDENCE THE BLACK LIVES MATTER MOVEMENT BECAME POLITICALLY CHARGED BIG MONEY Big Money Big money is required now National Primary Home Page, no date, DOA: 5-8-16 One of the main arguments against is that only those who are rich or can raise a lot of money would be able to compete in a national primary (see for example Davis, 1980, pg. 266-267, Doyle, 1980, pg. 25, and DiClerico & Uslaner, 1984, pg. 36). However, as Gilgoff (2007, pg. 18) points out, in the 2008 primary "Candidates are expect to unveil war chest of up to $30 million" before the first primary or caucus, and "candidates with less than $10 million may be laughed out of the race." Of course much is invested in New Hampshire and Iowa, but it is not just in the early stages that candidates need to spend money. They must also have funds for the glut of states on "Super Tuesday", and now for big states like New York and California which have moved up their primaries. Shribman (1999, pg. 64) says "It takes real money to run in those megastates; candidates who don't have it lined up before the Iowa caucuses might as well call it quits." We have already had billionarses with no political experience try to buy their way into office. There was Ross Perot's runs for the White House in the 90s. Donald Trump said he was considering running for Presidnet in 2012 (See for example this article). Big money is a separate problem with all our elections, not just with presidential elections. Again, I will address it later in the "Public Funding" sub- section.


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