Artificial Intelligence Teacher Resources

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Students imagine how they might use a robot in their daily lives, explore advancements in artificial intelligence, investigate robotic technology under development, and prepare posters that show how robotic technology might be implemented in daily life.
Students identify the different features of robots. In this physics lesson, students interact with them using an online virtual program. They share their robot chat experience with the class.
A thorough and engaging review of the historical and current applications of computer language, this powerpoint is both humorous and informative as it discusses all things computer, from artificial intelligence programs to text messaging lingo. Computer science students will get a kick out of the examples for ELIZA, Otto Jesperson's top-down reasoning, and jokes about the internet in the last few slides. This is a fun way to introduce a lesson or lecture on computer science.
Learners explore robots as it relates to artificial intelligence and mechanics. In this introduction to robotics instructional activity, students examine the technology related to design, research the concept of fabrication theory and the application of robots in modern society.
Students define the term artificial intelligence and list devises that use it. After reading an article, they discuss how advances in this field affect our lives. In groups, they brainstorm about a device that could improve the life of students using this type of intelligence. They create a blueprint for the device and share it with the class.
In this Google's new car worksheet, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about Google's new car. Students complete 10 activities total.
Students explore robotics. They design a simple device that simulates a human arm lifting a mass. Students test the strength of their arm. Students discuss artificial intelligence.
In this famous people worksheet, students read a selection about Larry Page and complete a variety of comprehension activities including but not limited to a synonym match, spelling, writing and sequencing activities.
Learners examine scientific and technological advances. In this ELL lesson, students complete several activities focused on science and technology in order to improve their use of the English langauge. Learners complete vocabulary, listening, reading and writing activities that focus on science and technology.
Young scholars work in groups to build a robot. In this robotics lesson, students create an electronic robot and program it to follow directions. They create an obstacle course for the robot to follow and test its performance. 
Students explore robotics. They design and draw a robot to fit a specified function. Students examine motor functions necessary for the robot to perform. They discuss types of sensors available to assist in the building of a robot.
Engineers team up to design and construct an 18-inch-long robotic arm that can successfully pick up a paper cup. Each group is given the exact same set of materials, but it is up to them to decide what to use and how to use it. It is a straightforward, yet challenging plan for your physical science class.
What does a secret agent really do? After reading an article, students discover the connection between intelligence and espionage. Using the Internet, they will research the history and motivations of intelligence agencies throughout the world. They also will participate in a mock United Nations conference to discuss the relevance of government intelligence in the 21st century.
Learners redesign everyday robotic devices to increase their autonomy and their usefulness. Propose ideas that would make directly controlled robotic devices more antonymous and create posters illustrating their ideas.
Sixth graders increase their understanding of robotic technology by creating plans for "smart" spaces in different school environments.
Students explore the ways in which the New York Times column 'Taking the Kids' analyzes whether or not current movies are appropriate for different ages of Students. They explore past articles from the column and create movie posters.
Students evaluate the various ways in which cyberspace is beginning to be mapped by geographers, cartographers, artists, and scientists and use their understanding of the information these new maps can convey to create their own maps of non-linear worlds.
Using origami paper birds, your biology class will experiment with mutations and natural selection to determine wing position, length, and width. It would be helpful to provide a worksheet to go with the activity that includes a procedure for creating the birds and for the natural selection exercise. Use this memorable simulation to enhance your evolution curriculum. 
Students identify networking advantages and ways to use the Internet to network. In this networking lesson, students discuss careers that may change and develop as a result of networking opportunities. Students discover how the use of the Internet saved a deathly sick student then work in groups to create news reports, press conferences, and brainstorm new ways to use the Internet to network.
In this online interactive literature activity, students respond to 7 short answer and essay questions about Arthur C. Clarke's 2001: A Space OdysseyStudents may check some of their answers online.

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