Idealism Teacher Resources
Find Idealism educational ideas and activities
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Create Your Own COMMUNITY
Learners discuss "their community" and the elements they have chosen to include in their ideal community by presenting to the class a collage of ideas incorporating the ideas presented by the instructional activity rubric.
Boyle's Law: 1/Volume Versus Pressure-2
In this Boyle's Law worksheet, 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.
Students discover the work of Plato. In this philosophy lesson, students investigate Plato's vision of the ideal society as they read excerpts of The Republic. Students then create their own frameworks for a Utopian high school.
Fields of the Future
Students investigate India's technology outsourcing, and examine their own career choices to determine what technology is required in the field. Students dermine how careers have changed over time and speculate future changes, then write resumes for an ideal candidate in twenty years.
Fifth graders investigate what a covenant was and how they relate to contemporary government ideals. In this comparing covenant activity, 5th graders examine primary source documents that are examples of covenants from 18th century New England. They read and make concept webs of the covenants before writing an original covenant.
My Ideal Partner
Students write about their ideal mate. In this ideal mate writing lesson, students listen and then help the teacher describe the characteristics of an ideal mate. Students write about their ideal mate and share with a partner. Students prepare an oral presentation about their ideal mate.
Ideal Gas Law Worksheet
In this ideal gas law worksheet, students complete 8 problem solving questions to find pressure, volume and temperature of given gases.
Ideal Gas Law Practice Worksheet
In this ideal gas law worksheet, students solve 5 problems related to ideal gases. They calculate moles, temperature and volume of gases.
Ideal Gas Law
In this ideal gas law learning exercise, 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.
Ideal Gas Law
In this gas law worksheet, students review the Idea Gas Law equation and practice applying the equation to chemical reactions. Students write the balanced reaction, determine the limiting reagent, moles produced, and volume of gas produced. This worksheet has 10 problems to solve.
Ideal Gas Law
In this gas instructional activity students complete a series of short answer word problems and calculations on finding volume, pressure and density.
Honors Chemistry Ideal Gas Law
In this ideal gas law worksheet, 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.
Learners solve problems involving gas laws. In this chemistry lesson, students compare the properties of ideal and real gases. They explain how volume, pressure and temperature are related.
Physics 240: Thermodynamic Work
In this thermodynamics worksheet, students determine what work is done by an ideal gas and if there was a change in internal energy of the system. This worksheet has 5 problems to solve.
Simulated Urban Planning
Twelfth graders explore how the villages and cities in which they live reflect the culture, human needs, values and ideals of their citizens. In this geography lesson, 12th graders create plans for an ideal city. Students reflect on how well they meet the needs and values of American Society.
The Calcumites Are Coming
Learners explore population growth. In this algebra lesson, students model population growth and compare ideal population growth with a population whose growth is limited. Learners use technology (TI-73) to determine an exponential and logistic regression equation.
1920s Images and Ideals PowerPoint Project
Students explore Teaching the American Twenties, noting fashion, life styles, Hollywood, key authors, key people, and key events. They explore the sites and note what they can identify from the time period for this collection. They write down important things about the time period, which helps them to explain their chosen images. Finally, students create a PowerPoint presentation demonstrating their exploration and study of the Ransom Center site.
Cityscapes: Build a City of the Future!
Students build a city block on an ideal future city using various materials. In this cityscape art lesson, students view a slide show of city images. Students discuss the elements an ideal city needs and use the listed materials to create their ideal city.
Putting It All Together: From Awareness of Mood to Analysis of Tone
Stephen Vincent Benet’s, “By the Waters of Babylon,” offers learners a chance to examine the difference between mood and tone. After a close reading of an excerpt from the short story, the class lists the diction and imagery that builds the sense of foreboding. Individuals use the enclosed graphic organizers to repeat the process with a second excerpt. A link to additional pre-AP style learning activities based on Benet’s post-apocalyptic story is included in the richly detailed plan that deserves a place in your curriculum library.
The Square Counting Shortcut
An excellent lesson that encourages students to discover how complex figures can be broken into simpler shapes when measuring area. Working with block letters, learners are given the freedom to develop their own strategies for determining the area of the shapes, ideally working toward the rectangle subdivision method. A great differentiated activity that provides an opportunity for 3rd graders to share their unique approaches to calculating area. As an extension, consider passing out graph paper and allowing the class to create and measure the area of their own shapes.