The Basic Smart Cart and Metal Track 1.2m System includes two Wireless Smart Carts and a 1.2 m aluminum track without the accessories package.
- 1x 1.2 m Aluminum Dynamics Track
- 1x Smart Cart (Red)
- 1x Smart Cart (Blue)
- 1x PAScar Cart Mass (set of 2)
- 1x Dynamics Track Feet , Dynamics Track End Stops & Pivot Clamp (ME-8994)
- Smart Carts are completely instrumented with all the sensors you need for dynamics
- Bluetooth cart connection facilitates live data displays on student devices
- Carts feature two string tie positions
- Red and blue carts for distinguishing in collisions
- Conductive track facilitates the study of induced magnetic drag
- Track features a high-contrast scale for quick measurements
This product requires PASCO software for data collection and analysis. We recommend the following option(s). For more information on which is right for your classroom, see our Software Comparison: SPARKvue vs. Capstone »
This product can connect directly to your computer or device with the following technologies. No Interface required. See the following guide for details regarding device compatibility: Wireless Bluetooth Product Compatibility »
- Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE)
- Universal Serial Bus (USB)
Dynamics Systems provide an engaging and affordable method for physics educators to teach a variety of complex concepts. We offer a variety of cart and track options that enable educators to personalize their Dynamics System, while staying within their budget. Compare our cutting-edge carts, sleek and expandable tracks, and various price points to determine which system suits your applications.
Perform the following experiments and more with the Basic Smart Cart Metal Track 1.2 m System.
Visit PASCO's Experiment Library to view more activities.
How is the shape of an object’s position-time, velocity-time, and acceleration-time graph related to its motion? Experimentally determine the relationships between a cart’s position-time, velocity-time, and acceleration-time...
In this activity, students will use force sensors to measure forces produced during a collision. Then, they'll use their data to determine the best material for protecting fragile objects during a collision.
In this lab, students will use motion sensors to measure the velocity of a cart as it travels down an inclined track and collides with an obstacle.
In this lab, students will use motion sensors to represent motion as a change of position in graphical form.
In this lab, students will use motion sensors to detect how energy is transformed in a dynamics system. Students will observe that the total energy of a system is conserved.
How is the total momentum of a two-object system affected by an explosion? Experimentally determine if linear momentum is conserved in a system that experiences an explosion.