Angiosperm Teacher Resources

Find Angiosperm educational ideas and activities

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Middle schoolers describe flowering plants and see why angiosperms are the most successful plants.  In this angiosperms lesson plan students identify angiosperms and explain how they reproduce. 
Students study angiosperms and their classifications.  In this investigative lesson students compare the sexual reproduction of angiosperms and seed formations. 
Tenth graders differentiate angiosperms and gymnosperms. In this biology lesson, 10th graders construct a musical phylogenetic tree from information they gathered on resource websites. They present their project in class.
In this plant worksheet, students contrast gymnosperms and angiosperms by completing a table and using information from their textbook. They also identify 5 plants as either monocot or dicot and complete 3 short answer questions about seed plants.
A vast overview of avascular and vascular plants, this PowerPoint displays all of the notes your botanists need to take. It lists primitive plant groups and their characteristics. It separates gymnosperms and angiosperms, also detailing their characteristics. Prior knowledge of sexual vs. asexual reproduction in living organisms, classification, and binomial nomenclature is suggested, but can be taught as you proceed through these slides.
In this plant kingdom worksheet, students answer 32 questions about the structures of plants including the xylem, phloem and types of plants. Students compare angiosperms to gymnosperms.
In this plant worksheet, students create a map of a familiar area such as their yard, a nearby park, or the school grounds showing the major plants. On their map they identify the plants in three ways following the example provided. Once map is complete, students answer 3 conclusion questions.
Here is a terrific, one-hour instructional activity on plant taxonomy. In it, learners discover the three bases that plants can be classified under. They view a slide show on plants and practice correctly classifying each plant shown. Then, they take a walk around the school and identify angiosperms and gymnosperms. A good worksheet is embedded in the plan which will help them with their identifications.
Flowers are lovely, but they are also very practical if you are a plant! In this video, kids learn that without a flower, there would be no seeds. They also find out about the two types of seeds: monocots and dicots. Pollination and germination are also discussed by the two teenagers who star in this fragrant feature. You will find terrific supportive resources on the website in addition to the video. Use this as the highlight piece for your introduction to angiosperms in your life science class!
Check this out! Part two of a set of slide shows about biological classification; this one zooms in on kindgom plantae and kingdom animalia. Attractive and informational slides cover details that make this most appropriate for advanced biology learners. Not only do they address general characteristics of each kingdom, they touch on reproduction, seed structure, symmetry, evolutionary trends, body cavity formation and embryo development. This may end up being your most preferred presentation!
Students study the different parts of a flower and their functions.  In this pollination lesson students study a flower under a microscope. 
It's a jungle out there! That is because of the tremendous diversity among plants. In this AP biology assignment, botanists answer questions about plant evolution, diversity, and reproduction. They differentiate between monocots and dicots, as well as between gymnosperms and angiosperms. This is a terrific review activity that includes colorful diagrams.
Students examine the differences in nonvascular and vascular plants. They compare the differences between gymnosperm and angiosperms. Students compare the differences between moocots and dicots. They view a powerpoint presentation on the Monocots vs. Dicots.
In this plant reproduction worksheet, students will complete a Venn diagram by comparing and contrasting gymnosperms and angiosperms.
In this flower activity, learners review the hormones and structures involved with plant reproduction. This activity has 13 fill in the blank and 5 short answer questions.
Appropriately green slides introduce viewers to kingdom Plantae. Most of the 54 slides provide new information and a photo or diagram. Unfortunately, photo quality is substandard. The information content is suitable for supporting an entire introductory plant unit as it covers a vast range of subtopics: plant needs, alternation of generations, classification, stem types, seed types, life cycle, and major plant structures. If you can invest some time for updating the photos, you might find this a helpful resource.
In this flower structure worksheet, students read the information on flower structure and reproduction. Students answer questions based on the reading provided.
Learners study the types and parts of seeds and how they have evolved.  In this germination lesson students complete experiments that show the effects of variables role in seed germination. 
Students investigate how flowering plants reproduce. They identify and describe the functions of the major sexual organs of a flower and fruit by examining and dissecting flowers and fruit.
Young scholars collect and analyze pollen from different species of plants. In small groups, they classify pollen according to shape, size and physical characteristics. They draw the basic anatomy of flowering plants and create a dichotomous key for identifying the pollen grains.

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