Auto Mechanics Teacher Resources

Find Auto Mechanics educational ideas and activities

Showing 1 - 20 of 24 resources
Students evaluate typical auto shop sectons and layout. They identify safety hazards in the auto shop. Students examine measures to prevent common shop accidents. They discuss general safety rules for the auto shop. Students identify various potential safety hazards in the shop.
In this vocational worksheet, students find 27 terms relating to safety in the automobile repair shop. Students may self correct by selecting the link at the end of the page.
Students engage in a instructional activity that is concerned with the concept of shopping for an automobile. They use assorted technology applications in order to create a newsletter, slideshow, brochures, and written report comparing two different cars.
Who wouldn't want to know how to create a worm using a swept path? Learners watch as you demonstrate how to create a worm that will mate with worm gear in order to create a helical path. Basically, they learn the first step in installing hubcaps by drawing the mechanisms at work. This gives them an understanding of the iner-workings of the process.
Fourth graders engage in a lesson which provides a better understanding of safety rules outlined by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration. They submit a written report from the Safety Briefing Handout which summarizes the key points.
In this technology worksheet, students find the terms in the word bank based around the topic of auto body. The answers are found by clicking the button at the bottom of the page.
What does NASCAR have to do with science? Allow your middle schoolers to discover the answer and learn about Newton's laws of motion through a fun and engaging STEM investigation. Not only do your young scientists get to play with toy cars while learning about physics, but they have a chance to examine potential careers related to the racecar industry. Between the real-world connections and exciting activities, your kiddos will want to share what they've learned with everyone!
Eschew obfuscation. Or at the very least, use context to determine the meaning of unfamiliar words. Strategies for using context are outlined in a short video that suggests looking for the definition in the sentence, for examples that may help, for synonyms or antonyms, or by substituting other words that keep the sense of the sentence.
Does the change in energy of matter lead to a change in mass? Upcoming chemists compare the mass of equal-volume, but different-temperature liquids and materials both before and after a chemical reaction has occurred. In another activity, they examine product labels to find commonly used elements and compounds. They use zinc and sodium hydroxide to change the chemical makeup of a penny. These activities, though pertinent to chemistry, are only slightly related to each other. You may want to use some and not others depending on what concepts you are teaching.
Students consider the first part of Newton's First Law of Motion, the Law of Inertia of objects at rest, which states that every object remains at rest unless acted on by a force. They perform hands-on experiments which demonstrate this law.
Fifth graders gather information about the roles, responsibilities, skills, and training and education requirements of workers. Then they input this information into a graphic organizer chart and identify the similarities and differences in the careers. Students alos analyze the information for each group member as compared to their own findings.
Fifth graders explore career options and potential jobs. In this career lesson, 5th graders study various careers and the training or education needed for those careers. Students study posters and name career paths as well as occupations in the paths. Students complete worksheets related to the career exploration and research three jobs they would like to have.
Learners view a video and complete corresponding activities to observe inertia. They observe and predict the effect various forces have on objects.
Students identify the relationship between chords, secants and circles. In this geometry lesson plan, students calculate the length of the chords. They sketch the secant lines on a circle.
Students examine portraits for different images they project, cite three purposes a portrait can serve, analyze portraits of historical figures, and relate biographical research to portraits.
Students graph and solve linear equations. In this algebra lesson, students use the slope and y-intercept to graph lines. They relate lines to the real world using different applications.
There are a total of 10 multiple-choice questions whose answers all begin with the letter a on this worksheet. Here is a great rainy day or warm-up activity! Note: You can print this out, or have your class take the quiz online. Answers are provided after submitting answers online.
For this word search worksheet, learners search for terms related to auto mechanics. Terms include tools, auto parts, and general mechanic words.
In this multiplication worksheet, students read about a mechanic's list of cars scheduled to have tires changed. They also see a chart outlining that week's work. Students then answer the 7 questions regarding the mechanic's week of work.
Learners examine rulers and discuss the importance of accurate measurement in certain professions such as carpentry and auto mechanics. They measure objects to 1/8th of an inch increments.

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