Newton's Third Law of Motion is evident in the golf swing when the club applies force to the ball, and the ball applies an equal or opposite force to the club - resulting in a change of momentum to both. This short 4-minute video by NBC Learn uses the common example of clubs hitting balls to show how mass affects acceleration. Accompanied with occasional explanations by Jim Hubbell, this video helped me iron out my understanding of the subject.
This goes over 7 basic kinds of forces and how to diagram them in a Free Body Diagram including the 1) direction of the force, 2) label of the force, and 3) how large of an arrow to represent the strength of the force. The host of the video, a physics teacher based on how he addresses the viewers as "students," uses the same examples we used in class, making it relatable to classwork, homework, and quizzes. He also easily breaks down the basics that make up the Free Body Diagram, so there is no way you can still be confused after watching. And although the video breaches on the longer side, it is worth the time for the concepts to be explained thoroughly.
NBC Learn and NBC Sports, in partnership with the National Science Foundation and the National Football League, unravel the science behind professional football. In this lesson guided by Dr. Tony Schmitz, the concepts of position, velocity, and acceleration are explained using the everyday scenario of NFL plays. Not only does its familiarity help with comprehension, but it also describes the scientific formulas for students to use as well.
This short educational video with Matt Anticole specifies the difference between scientific theory and law. His use of cartoon animation really holds the viewer's interest throughout his entire talk.
In this World of Physics article by Gale, you will find everything there is to know about Newton's First Law of Motion. From the definition of the word itself, to how it affects our world today, this one and a half page article will sum down the basics of Newton's First Law.