Seal Teacher Resources

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Showing 81 - 100 of 3,342 resources
One of the many appeals of this resource lies in its diverse application. Appropriate for US history, English, or art classes, scholars will appreciate the exploration of the civil rights movement through art, music, and film. They'll discuss and analyze the revolutionary art of Black Panther artist Emory Douglas. They'll consider both the social context of the time and the Panthers' mission as they view Douglas's work. They then analyze the lyrics to the James Brown song, "Say it Loud: I'm Black and I'm Proud." A wonderful way to bring social injustice and social revolution to the table. The resource includes discussion questions, but does not provide any assessment or rubric.
Cooperative groups select from one of four scenarios regarding hurricanes, greenhouse gases, thunderstorms, or the global climate domino effect. They discuss what kind of research needs to be conducted to address their chosen scenario and match it to an actual field project. From a list of research instruments, they determine which would be most useful to their project. Mostly, this is an exercise understanding how scientists plan and carry out research. It can be used at the beginning of the school year when you are just introducing your class to the scientific process.
The ways that animals adapt to their environments is quite remarkable. In this life science lesson, fifth graders take a look at some of the ways that aquatic animals that live in Arctic or Antarctic waters survive. They perform an interesting simulation using bags of "blubber" to see how one particular adaptation helps them the most. The simulation requires basic materials that are easy to acquire.
The materials and procedures for building a hydrophone, an underwater sound collecting device, are provided in this resource. Have high school oceanographers construct the underwater microphone to pick up sound waves. Then take them out to study the sounds of the sea.
In this recognizing details worksheet, students examine the two pictures and finish the picture of the seal on the right with the same details as those in the picture of the seal on the left.
In this seal worksheet, learners match deratives and intervals to their answer.  They match equivalent problems.  This one-page worksheet contains 22 problems.
Young learners compare the breathing patterns of different animals in this pinniped lesson. They examine the breathing pattern of California sea lions and northern elephant seals. Pupils collect, compare and analyze data concerning breathing patterns and heart rates. Afterward, learners explore their own breathing patterns.
Students read a story about Penguin Life and answer vocabulary and comprehension questions about it. For this penguin life lesson plan, students respond to literature by researching penguins and creating a Venn diagram to compare/contrast two breeds of penguins, match baby animals names to parents and create a paper mache penguin.
For this internet privacy lesson, students look on websites and identify their privacy policies. Students discuss a scenario in which their private information is shared without their permission. A fine worksheet embedded in the plan has students explore the privacy policies on kids’ websites. Excellent lesson!
In this opposites worksheet, 1st graders study 4 pictures of seals with opposite pair words (happy, sad, high, low). Students complete 4 sentences about the seals.
A problem from a chemistry textbook is posed on the screen. Sal solves the problem which attempts to calculate vapor pressure using the Ideal Gas Law. The rate of evaporation of water given a certain volume, temperature, and pressure is the focus of the problem.
Second graders create models, practice inquiry skills, work with fellow students in teams, and reinforce concepts discussed in class all by using the theme of BIOSPHERES.
Students explore how the sense of hearing helps us learn from each other through communication. Sound can produce patterns.
Learners examine the concept of transpiration. They work together to complete an experiment in which they see water loss in plants. They record their observations and discuss their conclusions.
Fourth graders experiment to see which objects decompose. In this compost lesson, 4th graders observe the changes of labeled objects in a bag. Leave the objects for one month and record the changes by observation and weight. Students note the items that changed to compost.
Middle schoolers explore food. In this processed and fresh foods lesson, students discover how some foods are processed and how they differ from fresh food. The complete group activities and an individual reading assignment. This lesson includes background information, a reading excerpt with worksheet, and a list of vocabulary words.
Investigators use indirect evidence to guess what is occupying a sealed box. You could also use a set of plastic Easter eggs to encase the unknown items. Another terrific activity involves having students drop a pencil on a sheet of scattered pennies, in a large-scale way modeling the Rutherford experiment. This is just a sample of the learning experiences explained in this mini-unit. It is a highly valuable addition to your chemistry curriculum for introducing atomic structure.
Students read about homeothermy. Through research and poster projects, they gain insight into the diversity among mammals and the ways specific mammals survive in their native climates.
Students discuss transition metals, where they are located on the periodic table, some of the element in the group, and some characteristics of the group. They work in groups to conduct an experiment in which they mix transition metals and water together to create a homemade hand warmer. Groups experience an exothermic reaction and discuss the results of their experiment.
Students investigate properties of transition metals. In this chemical reaction lesson, students study the properties of transition metals. They will predict and observe a chemical reaction using a transition metal and explain how the chemical reaction observed is a property of the transition metal.

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