Hypothesis Teacher Resources
Find Hypothesis educational ideas and activities
Showing 141 - 160 of 267 resources
In this physics worksheet learners complete a series of short answer questions on different circuitry and how things operate.
In this electrical circuit worksheet, students design and build a circuit board to grasp the understanding of shift resister circuit design before answering a series of 22 open-ended questions with schematics. This worksheet is printable and the answers are available online.
Eighth graders optimize the eruption of soda from a soda bottle. For this optimizing the eruption of soda from a soda bottle lesson, 8th graders determine the number of mentos needed to optimize a soda eruption. Students make graphs of their results and discuss the data.
Students examine how water is treated prior to becoming available for human consumption. In this water treatment lesson, students conduct an experiment in which they filter water. Students formulate a hypothesis, test, analyze data, and share results.
Third graders will research the Ring of Fire and be able to share their findings with their partner. They will also demonstrate volcanic eruptions using a baking soda and vinegar volcano model. Then they will discover how continental drifting takes place. Inquiry based activities are included.
How is the Earth's weather created? Middle schoolers will explain how the Sun's energy is transformed into different forms. They will perform mathematical calculations of volume, mass, and temperature. They they will explain the different factors influencing the Earth's weather. Material lists and resources are included.
Students form hypotheses and carry out an investigation in order to answer a central question: Does soap float? The focus of this lesson is on scientific inquiry, but it incorporates scientific topics such as sinking and floating.
Students read an article about the importance of sleep and answer and discuss related questions, journal, and do activities on the web.
Students integrate history and science while discovering how salinity affects the density of water. After a lecture/demo, students work in groups to complete a lab activity that demonstrates how salinity affects the density of water.
Here is a fabulous set of teacher's notes that will make your next hands-on gravity and force lab fun and interesting. These notes provide you with three activities that allow children to make and test hypothesis regarding force, gravity, and inertia. All you need is some balls and marbles and you're good to go!
Some art can be difficult to interpret. Critical thinkers analyze the forms, techniques, purpose, and meaning found in the abstract piece, Blue Water. They engage in small group discussions in order to form a hypothesis as to the nature of the painting, then engage in a full class discussion. Discussion questions, photographs, and background information are all included.
Students research coral reefs and identify their benefits to humans, threats to the reef, how to reduce and eliminate threats, and more. In this coral reef lesson plan, students research the reefs, and take a field trip to an aquarium.
Children learn to use the methods of good detection for solving a crime, and even analyzing literature.
Sixth graders complete a long-term unit on ancient and early civilizations. They conduct Internet research, define key vocabulary terms, analyze maps, and create a PowerPoint presentation about a selected early civilization.
Students discuss the scientific method and construct their own Mobius Strips. They examine their Mobius Strip, and write observations and a hypothesis on how many strips of paper they have when they cut the strip in half length-wise.
Learners participate in a simulation in which they dig for artifacts in a shoebox filled with objects. In groups, they record the types of material and artifacts found in each layer. To end the lesson, they answer questions on the objects they find.
Based on three Houghton-Mifflin stories ("Amelia Earhart: First Lady of Flight," "The Girl Who Married the Moon," and "Dinosaur Ghosts"), learners complete oral language activities to practice their literacy skills. Sentences frames for Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced learners (as well as differentiated vocabulary lists) allow them to reinforce their grammar and sentence structure.
Review general biology concepts with this fun version of Jeopardy. There are actually two separate games within this set of slides. The first covers scientific method, ecology, properties of water, and enzymes, while the second covers macromolecules, cell structure, genetics, and more! Most high schoolers will enjoy practicing for an exam with this PowerPoint and it is easily adaptable to any biology course.
Students predict and hypothesize the reasons for wind movement. After viewing a video, they describe the effects of a high and low pressure system and what makes the wind blow. In groups, they construct instruments that measure air pressure and wind speed. They graph and analyze their data through daily observations.
Students explore properties of fruits and vegetables using their five senses. In this sensory activity activity, students study fruit and vegetables through a microscope, using their sense of touch as they are blindfolded, and with their sense of smell and taste. Students complete the chart worksheet and draw what they saw under the microscope.