Arctic Ocean Teacher Resources

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Learners identify ocean features and draw a profile using data points on a map. Through discussion and research, they discover the importance of oceanography and plot a profile of the ocean floor in search for a vessel full of precious metals. After completing worksheets, they construct ocean models using small aquariums, sand, and water.
Young scholars explore through experimentation molecular biology techniques that scientists use to explore Earth's deep oceans.
Students describe underwater robots. In this robot lesson, students describe and contrast three types of underwater robots used for scientific exploration. This lesson includes several activities, a handout, background data, and multiple resources.
Students describe the three types of underwater robots and the advantages and disadvantages of using them.  For this underwater lesson students are given a task and identify the best robot for the job. 
Every topic under the sun is covered in this New York State Regents High School Examination. With the focus of earth science, participants answer 85 quesitons about the solar system, geologic time, rocks and minerals, landforms, and more! An entire year's earth science curriculum is assessed by taking this exam.
Students investigate the evidence and consequences of global warming. They read and discuss an article, conduct a debate, evaluate their community's climate statistics, log their gas consumption for a week, and develop a panel discussion on fossil fuels.
Students identify the continents of the world. In groups, students create a three-dimensional clay representation of their assigned continent. Using KidPix software, they draw and color their continent. Students research their continent and create a PowerPoint presentation for the class.
Students examine data regarding subduction zone plate tectonics. They analyze data tables on plate boundaries on the west coast of South America, and construct a 3-D model of the events in that region.
In this glossary worksheet, students analyze sample pages from a glossary. Students complete 2 pages of questions in which topics are alphabetized and the correct page number is located.
Students determine the causes of changes in season. In this earth science instructional activity, students relate the Earth's tilt to seasonal changes. They list traditional activities that take place in various seasons.
Students identify the differences between maps and globes. For this map skills lesson, students are shown a globe and a map and recognize the differences. Students use post-it notes to locate several locations on the world map, such as the Equator and the continents.
In this ESL activity, students answer 10 multiple-choice questions about a variety of topics. For example, "What is the highest mountain in the world?"
Students, after listening to a selection of Gulliver's Travels, complete a worksheet about basic terms associated with boats, ships, and sailing. They create flag after researching semaphore flagging systems.
In this Russian geography instructional activity, students read about the physical features and resources of Russia and the Republics. Students take notes and answer 4 short answer comprehension questions as they read the selection.
In this time zones instructional activity, learners read a detailed paragraph about the Earth's 24 times zones, their 15 degree width, and the increase in hours for each zone. Students study the world time zone map and then answer the four questions about various times in the world. Learners then write a story about going backward or forward in time and draw a time machine.
Students investigate how mammals maintain a fairly constant body temperature under various conditions by engaging in an animal classification activity. They experiment with Crisco in gloved hands and icy water to understand the characteristics of blubber and how it helps maintain body temperature.
In this Geography learning exercise, 4th graders answer questions regarding continents, Oceans, and Countries. Questions focus on continental geography; For example, Which continent, South America or Africa, is closer to the Arctic Ocean?
Second graders engage in activities that show energy-food cycle. They draw their favorite food. They classify carnivores, herbivores and omnivores. They role-play animals/plants to sort out what is eaten and by what. They create a web that shows food chain.
In this basic math skills worksheet, students use division, decimals and multiplication to calculate the speed of sound in water and compare it to the speed in air. They calculate distances sound travels in water and the time it takes for sounds to travel given different scenarios.
Students learn about famous explorers. In this research lesson, students read a biography about a famous explorer who came to the New World. Students complete a chart about their explorer and take a quiz.

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