Fahrenheit Teacher Resources
Find Fahrenheit educational ideas and activities
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In this algebraic expression worksheet, students translate a written expression to an algebraic equation. They evaluate given equations, interpret graphs, and simplify a given matrix. This six-page worksheet contains 40 multiple-choice problems.
In this instructional activity, young mathematicians translate words into algebraic expressions. They define variables and write expressions for a given phrase. They identify numbers as rational or irrational, simplify expressions, solve basic matrix problems, and review the coordinate system and properties of real numbers. This six-page instructional activity contains 40 problems. It provides a good review of basic algebra concepts.
For this formulas and literal equations worksheet, students solve and complete 36 various types of problems. First, they use the formula shown to convert each temperature from degrees Celsius to degrees Fahrenheit. Then, students find the length of the missing base for parallelograms with the given dimensions.
In this Fahrenheit 451 literature guide, students examine and study 24 allusions and terms referenced by Ray Bradbury in part 1 of the novel.
In this Utopian/Dystopian literature worksheet, studetns choose one novel from a list and work with others who selected the same book. Students complete journal activities, read articles for the novel and write summaries. Students complete follow up project activities.
These 18 questions for Part One of Fahrenheit 451 assess the basic understanding of the characters and their interactions within the plot. Only recall questions are provided.
The 15 questions in this study guide for Part Two of Fahrenheit 451 assess the characters' interactions and important movements within the plot.
Students use the point-slope formula to determine the relationship between the Celsius and Fahrenheit scales of temperature. They use a graphing calculator to determine the slope of the line between two points in each scale.
Students examine how to use a thermometer to tell the temperature. In this temperature lesson, students study the use of thermometers to read both Fahrenheit and Celsius temperatures. They learn how to tell where the mercury has risen to and what the degrees symbol looks like.
Students complete activities to measure temperature. In this temperature instructional activity, students read Geoffrey Groundhog Predicts the Weather and make a KWL chart about predicting weather. Students discuss folklore about temperature and learn how to use a thermometer. Students work in small groups to complete a thermometer experiment, make a homemade thermometer, complete weather journal activities, and temperature conversions.
Students study the formulas for calculating heat energy and how to convert Celsius to Fahrenheit. They apply the formulas on a worksheet.
Students recognize and observe weather phenomena. In this four part weather lesson plan, students are introduced to weather symbols through a story, then use a thermometer to measure water temperature. Next, students observe the formation of a cloud in a bottle and play weather bingo.
Second graders review the weather through a role-playing game.
Students measure and record daily temperatures over a period of two weeks. They graph temperatures according to time and location and interpret the represented information.
Students practice plotting temperature data points on a line graph in groups and examine the temperature differences at the same time of year. They graph the temperatures in Lannon, WI, and Mitchell's Plain, SA. After the data has been collected and graphed, they explain reasons for the difference in temperatures.
In this vocabulary worksheet, students generate definitions for words using sentence context. Worksheet includes 8 vocabulary words from part one of the novel. After deciding on definitions based on context, students look up words in the dictionary and write the definitions.
None of the activities or templates included in this resource directly address Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451. Instead, the materials can be used with any narrative. Included are templates for a reading schedule, chapter summaries, vocabulary lists, reading questions, story plot flow chart, and character map. Everything you need to track progress with an independent reading assignment.
After reading Captain Beatty's speech (pg. 54-63) in Fahrenheit 451, provide your class with these analysis questions. Six questions are included here, using Bloom's Taxonomy to focus on knowledge, comprehension, application, analysis, synthesis, and evaluation.
In this thermometer worksheet, students analyze the temperature on two thermometers and from two choices, circle the temperatures.
Students agree on a definition of censorship and then discuss incidents of censorship with which they are familiar. They might consider incidents in present-day America, elsewhere in the world, and in the past. Bradbury's novel serves as a case study.