Idealism Teacher Resources
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Ideal Gas Equation Example 2
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.
Ideal Gas Equation Example 3
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.
Ideal Gas Example 4
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.
Ideal Gas Law
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.
Demonstration of Ideal Gas Law
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.
Portraying the Ideal Warrior in Art and Literature
Samurai warriors had a code that defined what an ideal warrior should be. Learners use a Venn diagram to compare the way the ideal warrior is portrayed in art and literature. They analyze a screen entitled The Battles at Ichi-no-tani and Yashima and compare it to an excerpt from "The Tale of the Heike." They then discuss the accuracy by which each document conveys the Samurai life.
Combined & Ideal Gas Laws
For this combined and ideal gas laws worksheet, student solve 20 problems in which they use the given data to determine mass, volume, and temperatures.
The Ideal Gas law, Molar Mass and Density
In this ideal gas law, molar mass and density activity, students read about how the molar mass and density of a gas can be determined from the ideal gas law. They solve five problems using the ideal gas law to find the pressure, density, molar mass and volume of gases.
An Ideal Husband
In this online interactive literature worksheet, students respond to 8 short answer and essay questions about Oscar Wilde's An Ideal Husband. Students may check some of their answers online.
Create the Ideal City
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.
Ideal Gas Law Problems
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.
An Ideal Husband
In this online interactive reading comprehension activity, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Oscar Wilde's An Ideal Husband. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Healthy Body Image: A Lesson Plan for Middle School Students
This is a very valuable lesson for middle schoolers on the importance of maintaining a healthy body image through diet, exercise, and positive mentality. The resource includes four lesson plans. The first two plans outline the physical growth and development of adolescents (changes in height, weight, and weight distribution) and prompts learners to question the ideal body image projected in advertisements and in the media. The last two lesson plans consider the major tenets of healthy diet and activity.
Ideal Gas Equation Example 1
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 worksheet, students determine the volume of the ideal gas based on the number of moles and temperature. Students determine the efficiency of a Carnot cycle. This worksheet has 5 problems to solve.
My Ideal World
Students create an image symbolic of their ideal world. For this lesson inspired by To Kill a Mockingbird and the artwork of Edward Hicks, students use Adobe Photoshop to create an image symbolic of their personal utopia.
Ideal Weight, Cultural Stereotypes, and Eating Disorders
Students explore the societal stigma that accompanies people who are overweight. In addition, students research current medical thinking on "ideal weight" and identify how the perception of body image can lead to eating disorders.
Beauty Ideals and Body Image
Young scholars 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. Young scholars 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.
Emblems of the Land I Love
Students explore the histories of American patriotic emblems and examine ways in which patriotic artworks use these emblems to reflect the ideals that they embody.
Greece and Rome Architecture Reflected in Federal Buildings Thinking Routine
Compare ancient and modern architecture by asking your historians to view photographs or slides of Roman and Greek architecture. They will complete a 3 circle Venn diagram labeled "Ancient Greece," "Rome," and "Modern Day United States," then write reflections about how the diagram illustrates how the United States architecture is modeled after great civilizations with similar ideals. This would be a wonderful activity to pair with a field trip!