HyperPhysics is an educational website about physics topics. The information architecture of the website is based on HyperCard, the platform on which the material was originally developed, and a thesaurus organization, with thousands of controlled links and usual trees organizing topics from general to specific. It also exploits concept maps to facilitate smooth navigation. HyperPhysics is hosted by Georgia State University and authored by Georgia State faculty member Dr. Rod Nave.
Various areas of physics are accessible through broad categories.
- Condensed matter
- Electricity and magnetism
- Heat and thermodynamics
- Light and vision
- Nuclear physics
- Quantum physics
- Sound and hearing
Related applied mathematics are also covered.
- Graham, Andrew (2002). "HyperPhysics". The Physics Teacher. 40: 318. doi:10.1119/1.1543848.
- Daukantas, Patricia (1996). "Computer-Supported Education Gets Spotlight in College Park". Computers in Physics. 10: 513. doi:10.1063/1.4822492.
- Lalingkar, Aparna; Ramanathan, Chandrasekhar; Ramani, Srinivasan (2011-08-30). "An Educational Resources Broker System for Collaborative Sharing of Knowledge-Centric Content". 2011 IEEE International Conference on Technology for Education. doi:10.1109/T4E.2011.18.
- "Faculty - Physics & Astronomy". Georgia State University. Retrieved 2015-05-25. As of 2015, Nave is listed as an emeritus professor of physics.
- "Web life: Hyperphysics". Physics World. 2009-05-01. Retrieved 2018-10-01.
- "Daily Lesson Plan: Warm Thoughts About the Cold: Reconstructing Memoirs of South Pole Residents". Bank Street College of Education. NYC: NY Times. March 4, 2003. Archived from the original on March 22, 2014.
See 'Interdisciplinary Connections' —Mathematics
- "NOVA Teachers —Origins: Earth is Born". PBS: WGBH. September 28, 2004.
See 'Links and Books' —Magnetic Field of the Earth
- "Websites for "How Are Thermal Energy and Heat Related?". Harcourt School Publishers. NTSA: SciLinks.
See 'Heat and Thermodynamics
- "HyperPhysics". GSU.
- "HyperMath". GSU.