Idealism Teacher Resources

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Sal continues his explanation of The Ideal Gas Equation in this chemistry video. He explains that pressure times volume is equal to the number of molecules present times the temperature. He sets up a different problem from the previous video, and uses the ideal gas equation to calculate how many moles of hydrogen are present given a constant temperature.
Sal continues his explanation of The Ideal Gas Equation in this chemistry video. He sets up a different problem from the previous video, and uses the ideal gas equation to calculate how many grams of Oxygen are present in a 300 ml container, with a pressure of 12 atmospheres, and a temperature of 10 degrees Celsius.
Sal continues his explanation of The Ideal Gas Equation in this chemistry video. He sets up a different problem from the previous video, and uses the ideal gas equation to calculate the molar mass of a 98 ml container that contains .081 grams of a substance at standard pressure and temperature.
Young chemists get a handle on the behavior of gases when viewing this presentation. It incorporates thorough explanations of the ideal gas law, molar mass, empirical formulas, and partial pressures. A highlight is the learning check slides that are interspersed throughout. You can use this detailed and tidy PowerPoint for instruction and assessment of class comprehension.
In this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 8 short answer and essay questions about Oscar Wilde's An Ideal HusbandStudents may check some of their answers online.
Students examine the significance of city planning. They analyze maps, develop a crossword puzzle using vocabulary terms, and create a diagram of an ideal city and describe the features that make it healthy for the economy, the environment, and the people.
In this ideal gas law worksheet, students solve 12 problems to determine the pressure, mole amount, or temperature of a gas given its other properties.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Oscar Wilde's An Ideal HusbandStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
Students analyze beauty ideals presented by mannequins and advertisements to sell products as a study on body image. In this body image lesson, students watch a documentary and take notes about the images of beauty. Students analyze examples of advertisements from various sources to identify body image messages. Students discuss a fact sheet about the media's effect on girls and create advertisements that send healthy images about the body.
The Ideal Gas Equation is the focus of this chemistry video. Sal explains that pressure times volume is equal to the number of molecules present times the temperature. He sets up a problem where there is a 2 liter balloon filled with hydrogen exposed to a temperature of 30 degrees Celsius, and uses the ideal gas equation to calculate how many moles of hydrogen are present.
In this ideal gas law worksheet, students complete 8 problem solving questions to find pressure, volume and temperature of given gases.
Students discover how Shaker values and ideology shaped their way of life, and how the artifacts they produced continue to influence our ideals of beauty. Students apply the Shaker designs to their own inventions.
In this thermodynamics worksheet, students determine what happens to an ideal gas at it goes through an isothermal process, isovolumeric process, and isobaric change. This worksheet has 5 problems to solve.
In this thermodynamic processes worksheet, students apply the first law of thermodynamics as it relates to ideal gases. Students use this information to solve 5 problems.
Students identify each of the three rotations for the READ 180 classroom (computer, independent reading, and small group instruction) and the expectations for each. They check out audiotapes and books for independent reading and discuss the anti-bullying materials provided during small-group lessons. Finally, students describe an ideal classroom learning environment and make commitments toward that ideal.
In this ideal gas law worksheet, students watch a demonstration using liquid nitrogen, a plastic 2 liter bottle and a garbage can of water that excites students to use the ideal gas law to solve problems. Students analyze the results of the demonstration and convert their answer to moles of nitrogen.
In this Boyle's Law activity, students choose an experiment where pressure or volume is dependent on the other and they graph the inverse relationship between the two. They increase or decrease the independent variable and use their data to calculate 1/V for each data point. Students do this for an ideal gas, carbon dioxide, helium gas and nitrogen gas. They answer 10 questions about their results and the relationship between volume and pressure.
Using the painting, Childhood Idyll for inspiration, learners reflect on things that are idealized. They focus in on pop music and pop idols, write a song, and perform it in front of the class, American Idol style.
In this combined and ideal gas laws worksheet, student solve 20 problems in which they use the given data to determine mass, volume, and temperatures.
You know that liquid nitrogen turns into a gas at room temperature. Place some in a two-liter bottle for a physics demonstration of the ideal gas law. Beware, however; this is a dangerous demonstration! Not to mention that you may not have the time to fill a trash can full of water for each period that you teach in a day. If this is the case, you can find a video clip online of the same or similar demonstrations being done and simply include it in your lecture on the behavior of gases.

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