AP and regular physics classes.

Visible light is a very small part of the electromagnetic spectrum. "Colors" in that spectrum include radio waves, microwaves, ultraviolet, x-rays, and more. Textbooks say light has a "dual nature": sometimes it acts like a stream of particles, and sometimes it acts like a wave. Today, we'll study the wave behaviors of light, and other electromagnetic waves.

Newton first explained it, but Gravity is rocket science. The force we feel on earth is actually one of the four fundamental forces in physics, and it works between any two masses at any distance. This week, we'll see how the people at NASA use Newton's equations.

From cell phones to cars and lights, electricity powers modern life. We'll look at electricity in two parts: static electricity; and current electricity. (Since this is on the AP Physics 1 exam, we'll also take a week later on to look at circuits.)

Rotation, with the axis inside the object as it moves, has many equations that are analogous to linear motion.
Motion in two dimensions relies on a little trigonometry. If trig functions are new to you, you'll have a few more things to memorize. Again, we'll use this on and off for the rest of the course, so learn it well.
Energy is the ability to do work. Advanced civilizations use it and manage it wisely.