Idealism Teacher Resources

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Middle schoolers 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 lesson rubric.
In this Boyle's Law instructional 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.
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.
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 lesson, 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.
Students 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.
For 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.
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 instructional activity, 12th graders create plans for an ideal city.  Students reflect on how well they meet the needs and values of American Society. 
Students explore population growth.  In this algebra lesson plan, students model population growth and compare ideal population growth with a population whose growth is limited.  Students use technology (TI-73) to determine an exponential and logistic regression equation. 
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.
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.
Students explore raising poultry and livestock. In this science lesson, students interview animal raisers within the community and determine an ideal site to raise animals.
Students differentiate potential and kinetic energy. In this physics lesson, students investigate how work is done by simple machines. They calculate ideal and actual mechanical advantages.
Students list characteristics that are associated with heroes. They identify heroes they are close to. They examine the gap between ideals and realities in America. They finally develop a plan about how to close this gap.
Students use a quotation from Einstein as a reference to categorize their descriptions as either Newtonian or Aristotelian. They discuss the idealized nature of the Newtonian approach. Students describe the events they observe when an object is dropped.
Students describe the basic rights and obligations of women in Islam by analyzing the words of the basic sources (in translation) to understand their basis in Islamic law Students explain the spiritual, personal and social significance of the ideal of marriage in Islam and analyze aspects of gender relations according to the Islamic sources. Finally, they compare the views of several twentieth century writers on Islam and gender issues based upon excerpts from their writings.
Students consider American values. In this individual responsibility lesson plan, students discuss democratic ideals that the nation was founded on and participate in an activity that requires them to create "What is an American?" collages and poems.
Students study manatees and their ideal environment. They estimate weights and create their own manatee. They investigate the factors that have contributed to the manatees' near extinction.
Learners identify six different simple machines. They investigate the difference between the ideal and actual mechanical advantage. Students calculate the actual mechanical advantage for several simple machines.
Students create their own work of art that serves as a social commentary. In this art statement lesson, students research how art conveyed moral and ethical ideals during the Neoclassical period and create a drawing that addresses a contemporary social issue.

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