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Parts of the Sun Teacher Resources
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Students apply concepts of magnetism to help them understand the production of solar flares. In this solar flare lesson, students complete activities and graphic organizers to help them learn about magnetic fields on the surface of the sun, sunspots, and solar flares. Lecture materials, worksheets, and rubrics are provided.
Students recognize and name the parts of a flower. They explain the function of each part of a flower. Students list the steps that occur for sexual reproduction of a plant to take place. They recognize and name the male reproductive parts, and female reproductive parts of a flower.
The student will identify the difference in the rate of plant growth in three soils that vary in organic matter.1. Obtain three to four flowerpots, different types of soil, a record chart, three to five beans for each pot, and water. Hand out Activity sheet A. 2. Remind students that plants take mineral nutrients from the soil. The minerals found in the soil depend mainly on what was in the rock the soil came from.
High schoolers can hone their research skills by exploring the Internet to find the answers to the trivia questions presented in this on-line learning exercise. This resource focuses on questions that have the letter "C" in them, such as; Colleen, Codes, Coriander, and the Cedar River.
Students, after being given extensive information on surface roughness on Venus and a presentation on the electromagnetic spectrum, are introduced to the use of radar images for geologic feature identification. They explore the reflection of NASA and its findings with radar images as well. In addition, they simulate a radar image in a lab experiment with string and photographs.
Students examine how the regions of the Sun are studied using spectroscopy. They investigate the electromagnetic spectrum and the types of radiation that are associated with it. They use prisms and CD's to examine the light spectrum. They determine how the lines in the light spectrum aid in viewing the regions of the Sun.
young scholars discover the text that is projected as an unseen. The whole text is in black, but the part that is to be translated is in bold. Using the possibilities of the word processor, the teacher underlines the verbs, frames the subordinating conjunctions, writes in blue the prepositions and their group, as the students are pointing them out to her.
Students will analyze how water enters different soils, how readily it passes through and how much water is held.1. Materials needed for the activity are; pint of clay, pint of sand, pint of loam, newspaper, three frozen fruit juice jars, three baby food jars, a thin nail, a hammer, water, a measuring cup, 3 coffee filters and a flour sifter.
Young scholars gain an understanding of the small amount of soil available to sustain humans on earth and complete an appropriate graph or chart from their collected data. They locate some of the countries they have heard about where people do not have enough food to eat and then, research countries and find out the reasons they have food shortages.
Students research the Civil War and the Battle of Gettysburg. In this Gettysburg lesson, students analyze journals and letters written by the Gettysburg soldiers. Students define Civil War soldier vocabulary words. Students compare and contrast the two drafts of the Gettysburg Address, learn about the leaders of the war in a power point, rewrite 3 paragraphs of the Gettysburg Address, and complete a creative project.