Idealism Teacher Resources

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High school chemists chart the properties of different types of solids after considering their various intermolecular forces. They examine ionic and metallic bonding and draw electron dot structures for several different compounds. This activity is an ideal overview of these concepts and can be used as homework or an assessment.
In this gas laws review worksheet, students solve pressure, temperature and moles of gases to answer 50 multiple choice questions.
In this gas law worksheet, students manipulate the equations for the combined gas law and the ideal gas law and solve problems using both.
In this gas law worksheet, students manipulate the combined gas law and the ideal gas law and use each to solve for pressure, volume, moles or temperature of gases.
Students investigate the Ideal Gas Law. In this three states of matter activity, students create Alka-Seltzer rockets using film canisters. Students record observations and data according to the scientific method and explain the gas property that causes an explosion.
In this gas stoichiometry worksheet, students use the ideal gas law and balanced chemical equations to solve for unknown values such as volume and mass of gases.
In this gas worksheet, students convert within units of pressure and temperature, they solve problems using the various gas laws, they explain concepts as they related to the kinetic molecular theory and they discuss details of a hydrogen lab showing changes using the gas laws.
In this entropy worksheet, students determine the change in entropy of a gas and of a mixing process. This worksheet has 5 problems to solve.
In this gases worksheet, students review the kinetic molecular theory and use the ideal gas law to solve 20 problems.
Students investigate the TI-83 graphing calculator.  For this secondary mathematics/science lesson, students explore the equations solver feature of the TI-83 as they investigate the Ideal Gas Law.
In this gas laws worksheet, students define an ideal gas and apply the gas laws to complete 1 short answer question and 5 word problems.
In this chemical compounds worksheet, students identify the types of intermolecular forces present in the given substances, calculate the heat required to convert a liquid to gas, and explain the ideal-gas law. This worksheet has 5 problems to solve.
In this gas laws worksheet, student practice solving problems using Graham's law, ideal gas law, and gas stoichiometry. This worksheet has 11 problems to solve.
Students research their community and complete projects to make good neighborhoods. In this community lesson plan, students listen to stories of town speakers, make a model town, and draw an ideal neighborhood.
This problem-solving instructional activity deals with properties of gases. Junior chemists apply the Ideal Gas Law to a variety of gases in order to calculate density or molar mass. It is straightforward and would be best used as a homework or assessment.
What is a mother's role in American society? According to an article in a 1845 newspaper, to the mother falls the job of daily, hourly "weeding her little garden--of eradicating these odious productions (like vice, fraud, idleness) and planting the human with the lily, the rose, and the amaranth, that fadeless flower, emblem of truth." Middle schoolers examine this and other primary source documents that detail expectations of mothers during the time period. Groups then compare these descriptions to the role as it is perceived today. The richly detailed packet includes numerous activities, links to resources, and discussion questions.
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.
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!
Young scholars recognize that in the book The Republic, Plato described the ideal society. They adopt, modify, or reject Plato's views as they describe another, smaller ideal society: Utopia High School. In addition, they summarize the description of Utopia High School that has emerged from the small-group and whole-class discussions.
High schoolers investigate Greek contributions to modern America. In this ancient Greek influence lesson, students watch videos, listen to lectures, and conduct research regarding ancient Greek ideals in order to analyze and trace Greek influence in modern American society. Several weblinks, worksheets, and project options are included with this lesson.

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