Fahrenheit Teacher Resources

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Students conduct an experiment to determine the relationship between pressure and temperature. In this physical science lesson, students collect data and graph them. They compare the results of Celsius and Fahrenheit data sheets.
Students explore the use of censorship. They define censorship and explain its role in modern society as well as throughout history. Students research the themes in Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451 and make a connection between the issues in past and modern societies.
In this thermometer instructional activity, students analyze the temperature on two thermometers and from two choices, circle the temperatures.
In this science worksheet, students answer 12 questions about Fahrenheit temperatures. Students also record the temperature of their school in the afternoon and morning.
In this ESL math vocabulary worksheet, students learn the terms: thermometer, temperature, up, down. Students fill the blanks in 4 sentences about the two thermometer pictures at the top of the page.
Students explore Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury. In this literature lesson, students locate examples of elements of writing in the text.  Students write a literary analysis to include a thesis statement and evidence from the book.
Fifth graders use the Celsius and Fahrenheit thermometers to compare temperature readings. They use the Internet to find the temperatures of selected cities. After data is collected for five days, 5th graders graph the temperatures.
Students investigate the use of the Phoenix in Japanese and Chinese art while making connections to the use of the Phoenix in the book Fahrenheit 451. This lesson can be adapted for grades 8 through 11 but was originally for 8th grade language arts.
Learners explore Fahrenheit 451. In this literature lesson, students read Fahrenheit 451 and select an essay question related to the book to which to respond.  Learners write an essay related to author's purpose, characters, book recommendation, or literary devices in Fahrenheit 451.
In this math worksheet, students learn to measure temperatures by examining and using this blank Fahrenheit thermometer. There are no directions on the page.
Learners convert degrees between two different units. In this algebra lesson, students graph linear equations and identify the line of best fit. They use their line of best fit to make predictions given a set of data.
In this converting temperature from standard to metric worksheet, students convert Fahrenheit and Celsius temperatures. Students solve 33 problems.
Second graders analyze the effects of sunlight on a glass of water by using the thermometer to measure its temperature. They predict and measure the difference between water outside in the sun and shade and inside. They role-play a game with weather clothing.
Faber, one of the character’s in Ray Bradbury’s Fahrenheit 451 observes, “Remember, the firemen are rarely necessary. The public itself stopped reading of its own accord.” As an assessment, ask your pupils to select a quote from their reading, identify the speaker, and explain the significance of the line to the story.  These concepts can be applied to any narrative and the activity is a good assessment of the writer’s understanding of the text. 
For this temperature conversion worksheet, students practice their math skills as they convert the 33 single Celsius and Fahrenheit temperatures..
In this temperature measurement worksheet, students solve 9 problems in which temperatures on a Fahrenheit or Celsius thermometer are read and expressed in numerical form.
In this Algebra I worksheet, 9th graders explore an alternate method for converting Celsius to Fahrenheit and determine the algebra behind the shortcut.  The one page worksheet contains one problem.  Solution is provided. 
In this Fahrenheit 451 worksheet, students determine the answers to 25 questions pertaining to plot, characters, and details from the novel by Ray Bradbury.
In this study guide worksheet, learners complete a variety of activities based on reading Fahrenheit 451: "The Sieve and the Sand". Students define vocabulary and literary terms used in the reading, answer comprehension questions and describe characters from the story.
In this study guide learning exercise, learners complete a variety of activities based on Fahrenheit 451: "Burning Bright". Students define vocabulary and literary terms and answer comprehension questions based on the reading.

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