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# 50+ IB Physics IA Ideas

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## IB Physics HL IA Ideas

**1.) How does the diameter of the pendulum wire affect the damping constant of the pendulum?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**2.) Experimental Investigation of Torricelli’s Law?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Controlled Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**3.) Investigating the relationship between the pressure of a soccer ball and its rebound height**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**4.) Relationship between Brewster’s Angle and Refractive Index**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**5.) Investigating power in a human motion using the double pendulum mechanism**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**6.) To stimulate the kinetic theory of gasses to study the distribution of velocities and its variation with temperature**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**7.) To calculate the coefficient of friction by sliding a box down a ramp**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Controlled Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**8.) To calculate acceleration due to gravity by dropping a magnet through a pipe**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**9.) To identify the refractive index of a liquid by measuring the apparent shift in the image**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**10.) Effect on the double slit interference pattern on introducing a thin film**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**11.) To calculate tension on a string using melde’s apparatus**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**12.) To study efficiency of a electric motor with varying temperature**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Controlled Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**13.) Temperature dependence of resistance made up of metal and semiconductor**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**14.) To verify the Stefan Boltzmann law and further calculating the Stefan’s constant**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**15.) Effect of density on the refractive index of a colloidal solution**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**16.) To what extent does temperature affect a rubber band’s propulsion**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**17.) Effect of smoothness of a surface on the momentum of a object and resulting impulse due to collision with a stationary object**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**18.) How does the velocity of air affect its pressure according to the Bernoulli principle?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**19.) How does the size of the racket head affect the location of the dead spot and sweet spot on a tennis racket?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**20.) How does the rate of change of magnetic flux affect the induced electromotive force in a coil?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**21.) Investigating the Ideal Gas Law**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**22.) How does the Young’s modulus of different materials affect their ability to withstand stress and strain?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**23.) How do different types of guitar strings affect the harmonics produced by the strings?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**24.) How does the mass of dust accumulation on a solar panel affect its efficiency in converting solar energy into electrical energy?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**25.) How does the mass added to an inflated balloon affect its terminal velocity when dropped from a certain height?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

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## IB Physics SL IA Ideas

**1.) How does the temperature of a bouncy ball affect the coefficient of restitution?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Control Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**2.) The relationship between basketball’s internal air pressure and its elasticity**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**3.) Effect of salinity on specific heat capacity**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**4.) How does the density of water affect single slit diffraction patterns of waves?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**5.) How does the height and materials of a ramp affect the time taken for a cylinder to roll down the ramp? Investigating static friction coefficients?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**6.) To find the temperature dependence of resonant frequency of a wine glass**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Control Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**7.) Variation of terminal velocity with height of release**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**8.) To find the specific energy of different material**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**9.) To calculate the spring constant by using conservation of energy**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**10.) Effect of mass on falling object Investigating static friction coefficients**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**11.) To study the effect of the time period of a pendulum on the amplitude of oscillation**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Control Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**12.) Effect of distance at which force is applied on the bending of a cantilever beam**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**13.) Change in density of a fluid with temperature**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**14.) Effect of headwind on a airplane model**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**15.) To find the angle of maximum range in a projectile motion of a ball or a javelin throw**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Constant Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**16.) To what extent does salinity affect the viscosity of water**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**17.) To what extent does the impurity of a solution affect its specific heat capacity**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**18.) How does temperature affect the conductivity of different materials such as metal, plastic, and glass?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**19.) How does the distance from a light source affect the intensity of the light?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**20.) How does the type of material affect the reflection and refraction of light?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**21.) How does the shape of a sphere affect its drag coefficient in a fluid?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**22.)How does the temperature affect the viscosity of a fluid?**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**23.) How does the volume of an object affect its density? Investigate using the Archimedes Principle.**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**24.) Investigating and measuring the speed of sound in a gas**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

**25.) Investigating Snell’s Law for multiple refractions**

**Experimental Setup:**

**Independent Variables:**

**Dependent Variables:**

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This list of 50+ curated IB Physics AA IA sample ideas, including examiner comments, covers various topics such as mechanics, energy, and electromagnetic induction. The ideas are designed to be easy to implement and score high marks, providing students with a range of expert-approved IB physics IA samples and ideas to choose from. The selection process for a Physics IA topic is crucial for achieving a high score, and students can use these ideas as a stepping stone towards nailing their IB Physics IA score, approaching them conventionally or taking a novel approach to outshine everyone.

A pendulum setup is made in accordance with the constant variables. The light gate is placed in a way where the pendulum passes between the edges of it without disturbance. A data logger collects the data as the pendulum passes between the light gate for 90 seconds. Using this data, you will be able to calculate the damping constant.

Diameter of the pendulum wire

Mass of mass hanger, Length of wire, Initial place from which the pendulum was released (angle at which it was released from) and person letting go of the mass hanger.

The velocity of the pendulum for 90 seconds

There is a cylindrical container, a funnel, a ruler placed horizontally at a specific height under the orifice and a ruler to measure the height of the water in the cylindrical container. The setup is set in a way to allow simultaneous measurements of both the speed of the existing water and the change of the height of the level of water in the container. The speed of the water is obtained implicitly since by measuring the distance the water exiting travels over a period of time yields the speed of the water.

Height of the empty space in the bottle

Distance from orifice to the ground, Temperature of water, Medium of liquid, Size of orifice

Horizontal distance from the Orifice

Using a meter scale, the drop height for the soccer ball on the wall is marked. One person will drop the soccer ball from this constant height as the pressure of the ball varies. Once it drops, you will have to record a video to see how far up the ball bounces back. This is your dependent variable. Many trials can be taken to obtain an average value.

Pressure of the ball

The drop height of the soccer ball, the surface the ball is dropped on to, environmental conditions like wind, temperature and air pressure

Bounce height of the soccer ball

The purpose of this exploration is to observe how the Brewster’s angle changes in accordance to different refractive indices. The indices were varied using different masses of white sugar dissolved in tap water. A constant wavelength of light was also used to see how the Brewster’s angle varied proportionally to the changing refractive index. The set-up is inspired by a non-invasive form of medical testing for the concentration of glucose in blood by measuring the refractive index in the aqueous humor of the eye.

Different masses of white sugar

Wavelength of the light, Amount of tap water

Brewster’s Angle, Refractive Index

In this experiment, you will be able to find the optimum angle and lengths in which the hand should be for maximum power delivery. However, this would be more of an investigation. A double pendulum is constructed using wood to represent the hand. By changing the angle of pendulum 1 the final power produced by that motion changes. Additionally, the length of both pendulums will also change because not everyone’s hand measurements are the same. Furthermore, a simulation software will also be used to compare the results.

The initial angle of Pendulum 1, Length ratio of both pendulums (L1/L2)

Time period (s) in the first cycle, Maximum Kinetic Energy (Joules) in the first cycle, Maximum Power (J s-1) delivered in the first cycle

Write a code to simulate motion of gas molecules in a box by using the Maxwell Boltzmann distribution function to find velocity distribution at various temperatures.

Temperature, number of particles/molecules

Dimension of the box, number of iterations

Velocity distribution

A long wooden plank with a uniformly smooth surface(like glass) is placed slanted on a vertical Support with a box sliding down. The distance traveled by the box and and the time taken is measured to calculate the coefficient of friction of the smooth surface

Length of the plank, surface

Angle of tilt of the ramp, air resistance

Time taken

Take a pipe and coil a wire around it at a distance apart. Now connect a microammeter to both ends of the wire to measure the current in the coil when the magnet passes through it. Measure the time between the current induced in both the coils which can be utilized to find the acceleration due to gravity.

Distance between the coil

Number of turns in the coil, strength of the magnet

Time taken for the magnet to pass through both the coils.

A transparent beaker with the desired liquid filled up. Now immerse a metal rod in the liquid and you will observe an apparent shift in the image of the rod which can be measured to calculate refractive index of the fluid

Type of fluid

Temperature, material of the beaker, thickness of the rod

Shift of the image

After setting up a young’s double slit experiment when we observe an interference pattern on the screen we can manipulate the pattern by introducing thin films of varying widths in front of one of the slits which will in turn move the interference pattern on the screen because of the change in path difference of the interfering waves

Thickness of the film, refractive index of the thin film

Distance between slits and screen, separation of the slits, wavelength of the light source

Shift of the interfering pattern

Using Melde’s apparatus we can set up a standing wave in a string of different materials which can be used to measure the wavelength of the interfering wave.The wavelength can then be used to deduce speed of the wave in the string which in turn helps us to measure tension in the string.

Frequency of the wave, material of the string

Length of the string

Wavelength of the standing wave

Set up an electric motor to convert electric current into mechanical work in a chamber and then study efficiency of the motor by lifting weights at varying temperatures. Note down the time taken to lift a fixed distance and use it to measure the performance efficiency of the motor

Temperature at which the experiment is done

Type of motor, distance lifted

Time taken to lift the weights through the same distance at different temperature

Connect the sample with a voltage supply with ammeter and voltage connected across the sample to measure the current flowing through the sample and potential difference across the sample. After waterproofing the sample, immerse the sample in a beaker containing water. Start heating the water and measure the variation of voltage and current at different temperatures. Repeat the same for the other samples as well

Voltage applied, Temperature of the water

Thickness of the insulation

Current measured

We use an Incandescent Bulb with Tungsten filament and pass current through it and as the amount of current increases, the filament heats up and temperature of the bulb increases as well

Current, voltage

Resistance of the filament

Creating colloidal solutions of two immiscible substances such as oil and water and altering the density with different types of oil and measuring the refractive index caused by the solution when light of a certain intensity is incident upon the solution

- Density of oil
- Different types of oil

Refractive index

Heating rubber bands of the same kind and measuring the distance travelled by an object such as paper once propelled from the rubber band

Temperature

Propulsion due to rubber band

Rolling a ball or spherical object across various surfaces of different textures and calculating the impulse occurring when colliding with a stationary object of the same kind

Smoothness of a surface

Momentum of an object Impulse

A wind tunnel will be constructed to control the air velocity. A pressure gauge will be placed at the entrance and exit of the wind tunnel to measure the air pressure. The air velocity will be increased in increments and the corresponding air pressure will be recorded. The data will be plotted on a graph to show the relationship between air velocity and air pressure according to the Bernoulli principle.

Air velocity

Air pressure

The experiment will consist of hitting a ball at different points on the racket head and measuring the vibration that is produced. The location of the dead spot and sweet spot will be determined by the point on the racket head that produces the least and most vibration respectively. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between racket head size and the location of the dead spot and sweet spot.

Racket head size

Location of dead spot and sweet spot

A coil of wire will be placed inside a magnetic field, and the induced electromotive force will be measured as the magnetic field strength is varied. A graph will be plotted of the induced electromotive force versus the rate of change of magnetic flux. This will help verify Faraday’s Law of Electromagnetic Induction, which states that the induced electromotive force in a coil is proportional to the rate of change of magnetic flux.

Rate of change of magnetic flux

Induced electromotive force

This is a simulation based experiment. The simulation will consist of a fixed container of an ideal gas confined into space. To investigate the Gas Law for the gas in this fixed container, a simulation can be created that varies two variables out of pressure, volume and temperature and see how the third one is affected. This can be repeated thrice for each of the variables. There will be three graphs (one for each): Pressure vs temperature, Volume vs temperature and Pressure vs volume. The formula that is used is PV = nRT

Pressure, temperature and volume of a gas

Pressure, temperature and volume of a gas

The experiment will involve testing the Young’s modulus of various materials, such as steel, aluminum, and rubber, by suspending a weight from a material and measuring the deformation it experiences. The cross-sectional area, length, and temperature of the material will be controlled and kept constant. The results will be compared and analyzed to determine the Young’s modulus of each material and how it affects their ability to withstand stress and strain.

Type of material (Steel, Aluminium and Rubber)

** **Stress and strain of the material

The experiment will consist of recording the sound produced by different types of guitar strings when they are plucked. The harmonics produced by the strings will be analyzed using a spectrograph and compared between the different types of strings. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between the type of strings and the harmonics produced.

Type of guitar strings

Harmonics produced by the strings

A solar panel will be placed in an open environment where it will be exposed to dust. The solar panel will be cleaned at regular intervals, and the efficiency of the solar panel will be measured using a photovoltaic cell. The efficiency will be measured by calculating the ratio of the output power to the input power. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between the mass of dust accumulation and the efficiency of the solar panel.

Mass of dust accumulation on the solar panel

Efficiency of the solar panel in converting solar energy into electrical energy

The experiment will consist of inflating balloons of the same size and dropping them from the same height, but with different added masses. The terminal velocity of each balloon will be measured using a high-speed camera and time-of-flight analysis. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between the mass added to the balloon and the terminal velocity.

Mass added to the balloon

Terminal velocity of the balloon

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A launch platform is made from which the bouncy ball is dropped from. Once it is dropped, a video is shot of its movement. Using the video, the rebound height is observed using the graph sheet placed next to it. To heat the ball, it is kept in water baths inside a plastic bag.

Temperature of Bouncy ball

Drop height of ball, Mass and radius of the ball, The surface on which the ball is dropped

COR: Ratio of the height of a ball after it bounces to the height of the ball before it bounces

A motion sensor is used to detect the drop of the ball with varied pressures of the basketball

Air pressure inside the ball

Temperature of the ball, volume of the ball, surface of the collision, type of the ball

Height of the first bounce after the drop

To find the specific heat capacity of the water (saline), an experiment is set up using a spirit burner. This in turn will allow you to burn a necessary amount of ethanol to find the temperature change of said ethanol along with the enthalpy change of combustion of ethanol too.

Concentration of the salt in the solution

Initial mass of alcohol that is put in the spirit burner, Volume of water used, Distance between the burner and the calorimeter, Thickness of the calorimeter

Specific heat capacity of the solution

Set up an experiment accordingly. Pour a solution into the ripple tank container and turn on the ripple motor with a set frequency and lamp. Analyze the diffraction of the waves by measuring the wavelength and the diffraction angle.

Density of water solution

Frequency of wave, Temperature of solution

Diffraction patterns

A cylinder is rolled down a ramp of different heights first. Whichever height allows the cylinder to take the least time to reach the end of the ramp, that height is used as a constant for when the material of the surface of the ramp is varied.

Height of the ramp, materials of the surface of the ramp

‘Mass and dimensions of the cylinder, length of the ramp

Static friction coefficient

A wine glass is filled up with water and three temperature probing devices are used to measure surface temperature of the wine glass at three different spots. A sound is created by rotating your finger around the rim of the glass frequency of which is measured on a FFT graph on logger pro software using a microphone. The temperature of the liquid can be varied by either using ice or a water heater.

Temperature of water

Material of glass, height of the fluid in the wine glass

Frequency of the sound produced

Drop a coffee filter from heights > 2m and measure its velocity in the last 10cm of fall using motion sensors or video or camera or manually using a stopwatch.

Height of drop

Wind conditions, dimensions of the coffee filter

Time taken for fall

Collect different samples of flammable substances and burn them under supervised conditions. Use the heat produced to boil water.

Fuel type

Amount of fuel and water

Temperature increase after a fixed time interval

Setup a smooth platform with vertical support to fix a spring. Take a small wooden box and compress the spring using it and when you leave it the box will fly off and initial velocity can measured using video camera or motion sensors

Compression of the spring

Mass of the box, spring type, smoothness of the surface

Initial velocity of the box

Drop object of different masses from the same height and measure the time taken for the fall

Mass of the object

Height of drop

Time taken for the fall

Measure time period of oscillation of a pendulum at different amplitudes for small angles

Initial amplitude

Length of the pendulum, mass of the bob

Time period of oscillation

Support a beam horizontally on a table with a portion of it suspended out of the table’s edge with no support below. Now hang a mass on the suspended end of the beam using a string at a different distance from the table edge and measure the deflection/bending of the beam.

Distance at which mass is suspended from the point of contact

Mass placed, material of beam, suspended length of the beam, length of string attached to the mass

Maximum deflection of the cantilever

Measure and study the variation of density of fluids with temperature(try honey, water and coffee)

Mass of the fluid and temperature

Method of heating

Volume of the fluid

Fly a paper airplane and measure the variation of landing distance in presence of headwinds created by an electrical fan or manual winds of varying intensity.

Wind speeds and direction

Shape and size of the plane, launch speed

Distance of flight

Launch a ball or throw a javelin at multiple angles with the same velocity and measure the range covered at different angles preferably using a simulation.

Mass of the Angle of throw

Velocity of throw, wind conditions

Range/horizontal distance covered

Taking various samples of water with different concentrations of salt and measuring the viscosity of the solution utilising capillary viscometers

Salt concentration of salt-water solution

Viscosity of the solution

Changing the purity of a solution such as water and sugar and measuring the specific heat capacity of each solution and analysing the effect of this phenomena

Concentration of sugar

Specific Heat Capacity

The experiment will consist of measuring the conductivity of different materials at different temperatures using a multimeter. The equation that will be used to calculate the conductivity is σ = 1/ρ. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between temperature and conductivity for all three materials.

Temperature of the material

Conductivity of the material

The experiment will consist of measuring the intensity of light from a light source at different distances using a light meter. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between the distance and the intensity of the light. The equation that is used is I – P/4πr2

Distance from the light source

Intensity of the light

The experiment will entail a light that shines onto different materials. Furthermore, the angle of reflection and refraction will be measured using a protractor. There will be a graph that will represent the relationship between the type of material and the angle of refraction and reflection. An equation that needs to be used during the course of this investigation is n1sinθ1 = n2sinθ2.

Type of the material that the light shines onto

Angle of refraction and angle of reflection

The experiment revolves around measuring the drag force acting on the spheres of different shapes as they move through one specific fluid. All the spheres need to be released into the liquid in the same way. A graph will later be plotted to determine the relationship between the shape of the sphere and its drag coefficient. A formula needs to be used to calculate this coefficient.

Different shapes of the sphere (spherical, oblong and flat)

Drag coefficient of each of the 3 spheres

For this experiment, the time taken for the fluid to flow through a viscometer for a fixed length will be measured. The viscosity of the fluid will be calculated using the time and the flow rate. A graph will be plotted to establish the relationship between the temperature of the fluid and the viscosity of the fluid.

Temperature of the fluid

Viscosity of the fluid

This experiment will consist of measuring the buoyant force acting on an object submerged in a fluid. The density of the object will be calculated using the buoyant force and the volume of the object. A graph will be drawn to depict the relationship between volume and density of the object.

Volume of the object

** **Density of the object

To do this experiment, the time taken for a sound wave to travel a fixed distance in a gas will be measured. The speed of the sound will be calculated using the time and distance and a graph will be drawn to showcase this relationship.

Temperature of the gas

Speed of sound

The experiment will consist of shining a light beam through two media with different indices of refraction. The angle of incidence and the angle of refraction will be measured for each refraction. A graph will be plotted to show the relationship between the angle of incidence, the angle of refraction and the indices of refraction of the two media

The angle of incidence, the angle of refraction and the indices of refraction of the two media

The angles of refraction and the final direction of the light beam

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