Navigation Teacher Resources

Find Navigation educational ideas and activities

Showing 81 - 100 of 6,879 resources
Students find the center, foci, vertices, and asymptotes of hyperbolas. They graph hyperbolas and determine the equation of a hyperbola with a horizontal transverse axis. They derive general coordinates for the foci of a hyperbola with a horizontal transverse axis.
Students study compass' and their use in navigation. In this compass lesson, students use a compass and a globe to answer the questions about navigation.
High schoolers demonstrate the difference between magnetic and true north, In this navigation lesson students locate latitude and longitude and find distances between locations. 
Students investigate the 3 branches of government and the constitution. In this social studies lesson plan, students discuss the role of the Supreme Court in the U.S. This assignment is compatible with the TI Navigator.      
Students examine classroom objects and determine which has magnetic fields. In this physical science lesson plan, students explain how the magnetic field created by aurora's affect navigational compasses. They discuss investigation results in class.
Learners engage in a lesson which shows them that celestial navigation is the art and science of finding one's geographic position by means of astronomical observations, particularly by measuring altitudes of celestial objects - sun, moon, planets or stars. Students measure angles, calculate averages and create a bar graph and calculate circumference.
Using their knowledge of number, measurement, and geometry, learners design a "virtual path" that enables a ladybug to hide under a leaf. Pupils also develop navigational skills by testing to see if their path's accuracy and revising their solutions. This is an interesting lesson, which has excellent websites, worksheets, and in-class activities embedded in it.
Students examine new evidence of violent behavior in dolphins as a springboard for research on various dolphin behaviors, such as communication, feeding patterns, group behaviors, parenting, navigation, and interactions with humans.
Ask your learners to explain how to successfully find information on the Internet, focusing on how to select the keywords that lead to the best information on a topic and by navigating and evaluating a number of Internet search engines. They will then create a user guide for other students to have for their searches.
Students discuss the use of satellites and GPS for navigation, tracking, and creating detailed maps. They view satellite images of Tallgrass Prairie National Preserve, Mammoth Cave, and the Grand Canyon using Google maps. After viewing the images, they describe the natural forces that shaped the landforms. Partners research other landforms shaped by natural forces and draw pictures with descriptions.
Young boat captains must decide where to deliver supplies to the Carolina colony. They examine “Of the Inlets and Havens of this Country,” a primary source document to determine where to put in. Luckily, your sailors have computer access for this exercise and can read the document online. They can move their mouse over highlighted text to reveal supplemental information and text annotation. Some of your readers may be at sea with the antiquated syntax, diction, and the sailing jargon, and thus, they will require additional support understanding the excerpt. Links to all required materials are included in the packet.
Students consider whether they have a good sense of direction and whether they are able to navigate using mental maps versus needing equipment. They read about the Lewis and Clark expedition to find out what skills, abilities, and equipment they needed.
Students build their own compass following a given procedure. For this technology lesson, students explain how a compass is used in navigation. They trace the history of its development.
Ninth graders create a large scale model of a eukaryotic cell. In this biology lesson, 9th graders identify the different parts and function of the cells by using a robot to navigate through the cell models. They create a video tutorial on this subject.
Students paraphrase various readings.  In this learning to paraphrase lesson, students research online material and paraphrase their readings.  They turn in a copy of their original and a copy of their paraphrase.  Students may use the TI-Navigator to complete their work.
Students research how different World Wide Web search engines work and navigate these engines to find information on a specific topic. They write a reflective journal entry about the in-class topic search on the World Wide Web.
Lesson 6, the previous instructional activity, is about manipulating Tanagram pieces. This is instructional activity 7 which is about manipulating virtual Tanagram pieces on the computer. They describe and interpret relative positions, direction, and distance in navigating space.
Students study echolocation and understand how dolphins use it to locate prey, escape predators, and navigate their environment. They view a video, "In the Wild-Dolphins with Robin Williams" and see first hand how dolphins communicate. They participate in answering questions as the assessment portion of the lesson.
Students build on knowledge of brain and nervous system in order to write about how their nervous systems help them cope with change in environment. Students navigate online sites to explore different parts of brain and nervous system.
Middle schoolers navigate Internet and use Europe in the Round software as research resource to choose European country, and produce promotional leaflet that includes information, facts, and graphics that highlight richness of European culture.