Ethers Teacher Resources
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Lesson 12 in "Chemguy's" series of organic chemistry videos, this one is somewhat of a bonus. He briefly introduces young chemists to the ketones, aldehydes, and amines. He discloses how to name and draw the structures of each.
In this chemistry worksheet, students classify each chemical compound as a ketone, amine, aldehyde, or ether. Students also write a condensed formula and classification for the given organic products.
The Bard, Mikki Giovanni, Mos Def? “Sonnet 18,” Ego Tripping,” and “Black on Both Sides”? Sure! It’s the poetics. Class members compare the lyrics, rhythm, and rhyme in classic poetry to hip-hop in a richly detailed resource that includes audio and video features. To conclude the instructional activity, participants craft and perform their own poems. Be sure to preview all materials to ensure the appropriateness for your classroom and community.
Stage a mini debate about Edgar Allan Poe's story "Ligeia." After picking a few interpretations, split your class into groups and allow some time for preparation. Pupils must use textual evidence to support their arguments. Close the class with a writing assignment that builds upon the debate. See the teacher's guide in the materials for the essay questions referenced in the homework assignment.
For this chemistry worksheet, students complete each of the reactions listed on the sheet, following each step carefully. If no reaction occurs, then they write N.R.
The brain is explained in somewhat ethereal terms in this video. Show your class a slightly different perspective of the neural network in the human body. Various animation is displayed throughout the video.
Explore the world of organic compounds. Each type of organic compounds are described in terms of their bonds to other hydrocarbons. Ethers, alcohols, aldehyde are only some of the exciting compounds viewers will encounter.
"Timid, scared, terrified." High school scholars examine words, their denotations and connotations, in a series of exercises that use lines from Shakespeare to explore figurative language and word relationships. Participants then demonstrate their understanding of these principles as they respond to questions on two poems by Robert Frost.
Who is Herman Melville? Read and discuss "Bartleby the Scrivener: A Story of Wall-street." Then, discuss the film adaptations of Melville's work and translate a passage of the text into modern-day English. Discussion questions are included, and be sure to check out the possible extension activities. From the New York Times superb Learning Network.
Here is a thorough lesson on safety in the chemistry lab. Chemists review a detailed list of safety rules, draw the layout of the laboratory area to include emergency equipment, identify hazard warnings, and consult the MSDS in order to address a hypothetical chemical accident. Instructor's notes and a student lab sheet are provided in this well-written and vital lesson plan.
How much will it cost to leave a car in the parking garage for three hours? Using this example, middle school math minds discover the definition of a function. They see that the number of hours serves as an input and that the cost serves as an output. They complete a data table and graph the values, deepening their understanding of functions. A straightforward activity that will be a useful tool in introducing this foundational concept.
Life science learners investigate live cells. They examine wet mount slides of cyanobacteria and Elodea plants. They peer into the dynamic microscopic world of protists. Afterward, they construct a model of a cell, including rudimentary structures: cell membrane, nucleus, chloroplast, cell wall, mitochondria, vacuole, and possibly flagella or cilia. Bonus activities include causing plasmolysis in plant cell, and separating plant pigments via chromatography. This is an A+ resource!
There are 66 objectives to be covered by upcoming chemists if they complete this two-chapter assignment. It encompasses all of the information needed to deal with covalent bonds and molecular geometry. Colorful diagrams display the molecular orbital structures. Charts are used to compare them. Practice problems and vocabulary definitions abound!
Learners identify the different hazardous wastes and the dangers they post to the environment. In this physical science lesson, students brainstorm ways to dispose them properly. They create a short story, song or poem to conclude the lesson.
Students analyze and write text for audio guides about particular pieces of art from the Surrealism movement.
African-American history is an integral part of what America is. Learners examine important events, read informational texts, and create quilts depicting specific eras in African-American history. Each image created for the quilt will be followed by a written explanation of its significance. This is a great lesson plan, it is appropriate for any time of the year.
Students examine the purposes of language and consider a new language developed for a video game. They research world languages and create pages for a class book on languages, and write reflective essays examining their own relationship with language.
Students research water pollution and create a class guide to raise the public's awareness about this issue. They write papers analyzing the effectiveness of the guide after it is read by members of the community.
Young scholars explore the technique of chromatography to separate compounds in a mixture. In small groups, they separate by paper chromatography and identify the major and accessory photosynthetic pigments.....................................
Students practice and review place values using seeds as manipulatives. They assign place values to each kind of seed. For example, if a corn kernel represents the ones place, 10 corn kernels would be equal to one sunflower seed, and 10 sunflower seeds would be equal to one pumpkin seed.