Physical Property Teacher Resources
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Students receive a miniature pumpkin and proceed through several stations to measure a variety of physical properties. The data is entered into a data sheet and the mass and volume measurements are used to calculate density. They also use the information to create different graphs to determine whether there is any correlation between the different physical properties.
Fourth graders expand their knowledge about how the physical properties of a substances can be changed. They are given multiple opportunities, using first-hand experiences and familiar objects in different contexts, to identify characteristics of a physical change.
Blue-tinted water is added to unknown liquids that have been tinted yellow to find out how they interact. This is a memorable activity that is part of an investigation on the properties of liquids, which is part of a unit on the properties of matter.
High schoolers examine the properties of matter as they change into different states. In groups, they compare and contrast the similarities and differences of the physical properties of two objects. They share their conclusions with the class to end the lesson.
Fourth graders expand their knowledge about the physical properties of matter and how those properties can be changed. Students are given multiple opportunities, using first-hand experiences and familiar objects in different contexts, to identify characteristics of a physical change.
Students explore the concept of physical properties using a Venn diagram. In this classifying lesson, students compare provided objects by shape, size, and color. They then explore collecting and organizing objects of their own. Students are assessed by classifying soil samples at the conclusion of the lesson.
Students utilize their knowledge of the physical properties of matter such as mass, volume, and density to solve a problem. They utilize the scientific method to solve a problem. Pupils analyze their data to determine whether their hypothesis was correct or incorrect.
In this chemical change worksheet, students conduct 4 experiments set up around the room. They follow the instructions at each station for each experiment and list the physical properties and observe any changes at each station. Students describe the evidence at each station that a chemical change occurred.
Students observe a teacher demonstration o classifying matter by its physical properties of shape and size. After discussing the definition of matter, students describe the state of matter. They sing a song to the tune of "Bingo." In groups, students participate in a marshmallow experiment to explore the study of solids, liquids, and gases.
Fourth graders identify characteristics of a simple physical and chemical change. They describe objects by the properties of the materials from which they are made and that these properties can be used separate. Students describe the physical properties of ingredients used to make ice cream.
Learners sort snowflakes according to their physical properties. In this snowflakes lesson plan, students also create a pictograph of the different kinds of snowflakes with worksheets provided.
Students participate in a variety of hands-on activities that demonstrate the chemical and physical properties of oil.
Students explore physical properties of polymers through experiments. They test and compare the physical properties of thermoplastic polymers. When conducting the experiments, students follow listed safety guidelines.
Students identify the physical and chemical properties and explore the differences. In physical and chemical property lesson students test polymers for the differences between the physical and chemical properties, record their observations and orally, and in writing communicate their results.
In this chemistry review worksheet, students answer questions about the periodic table, and differentiate between properties, states of matter, physical changes.
Learners explore the properties of elements. In this beginning chemistry and the three states of matter lesson, students define and identify examples of physical and chemical properties. Learners view the Periodic Table and define related vocabulary such as "elements," "atoms," and "chemical properties."
Although this is a science lesson, it can be adapted to help meet Common Core standards in math as well. Starting scientists describe physical properties of objects and explore three forms of water. To address the Common Core, they can compare the length and weight of the objects they are examining.
Students use the scientific method to determine physical and chemical properties of unknown substances. In this scientific method lesson plan, students discuss chemical and physical properties of substances as a class after a demonstration using a mystery box and mystery powder. Students are given 10 substances to observe. They mix each with 3 different liquids, they test their electrical conductivity and they observe the effects of heating the substances.
Students use a microscope and observation skills to compare and contrast several physical properties and develop a classification system.
What you will find in this set of slides is an introduction to physical properties of matter. Note that there is a break in the flow of the presentation as slides six through ten explain what mixtures are and how they can be separated. In addition, although there are explanatory pages for characteristics of liquids and solids, no attention is given to gases. Rearrange and break this presentation into two different lessons: properties of matter and separating mixtures. Make sure to also add a slide about the characteristics of gases.