Idealism Teacher Resources

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Third graders determine what their ideal weights should be and how many calories should be consumed daily to obtain the ideal weight and/or maintain it. They research and prepare 20 cards regarding nutritional needs, obesity, and health issues.
Learners create a design for their ideal school. They work in groups to design a part of the school and put the designs together to create one complete school design.
In this ideal gas law instructional activity, students solve 5 problems related to ideal gases. They calculate moles, temperature and volume of gases.
In this ideal gas law worksheet, students solve 3 ideal gas problems. They find the temperature, the volume and the number of moles of gases using the ideal gas equation. They also create their own ideal gas law problem and include their answer.
In this ideal gas law activity, students are given a problem to solve using a hot air balloon. They are given the volume, mass, temperature of the air inside the balloon and the temperature outside the balloon. They determine if the balloon will float using the ideal gas law.
In this gas worksheet, students use the ideal gas law to find volumes of gases, pressure of gases, moles of gases, mass of gases and molecules of gases. They find unknowns at standard temperature and pressure and they calculate the density of gases at standard temperature and pressure.
In this chemistry worksheet, students complete 5 short answer questions about the ideal and combined gas laws. They calculate the either the number of moles, pressure, or volume.
A problem from a chemistry textbook is posed on the screen. Sal solves the problem which attempts to calculate vapor pressure using the Ideal Gas Law. The rate of evaporation of water given a certain volume, temperature, and pressure is the focus of the problem.
Fifth graders design their ideal home.  In this ideal home instructional activity, 5th graders illustrate and describe their ideal home.  Students present visuals to their classmates. Lesson is part of a unit.
In this ideal gas law, molar mass and density worksheet, 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.
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.
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.
Students create an image symbolic of their ideal world. In 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.
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.
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.
Sal explains the concept of pressure, and what constitutes pressure, in this chemistry video. He points out that Pressure = Force/Area, and that if atomic particles inside any container begin to move faster, the pressure rises. In general, when temperature inside a container rises, particles move faster, and pressure rises. When temperature goes down, the particles move slower, and pressure goes down.
After learning about the Enlightenment philosophers, your young historians will take part in a fantastic project where they will determine and develop their idea of an ideal government through a written portfolio. The project asks learners to provide a manifesto on their political philosophy, description of systems that operate their ideal governments, reflective piece, and drawing symbolizing the government they create.
For this ideal gas worksheet, students review Boyle's law, Charles's law, and Avogadro's principle. Students use this information to complete 3 problems.
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.
Sal goes into how to mathematically measure the amount of internal energy that is present in a system; given a certain pressure, volume, and temperature. Sal sets up such a system, and demonstrates the math behind the concept.

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