Solar Eclipse Teacher Resources

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Showing 21 - 40 of 68 resources
Young scholars examine eclipses. In this eclipse lesson, students investigate solar and lunar eclipses. Young scholars complete a WebQuest and write a descriptive summary of eclipses. Lesson references a WebQuest, but does not include a link.
In this eclipses learning exercise, students read about solar and lunar eclipses to complete 8 short answer questions comparing the two types of eclipses.
Students view and discuss various images of solar events. They research and create a flip book demonstrating the progression of two solar events, and write a poem describing their chosen solar event.
In this moon instructional activity, learners review the different phases of the moon and differences between a lunar and solar eclipse. This instructional activity has 13 fill in the blank and 5 true or false questions.
In this eclipse instructional activity, students answer 7 fill in the blank questions, 4 matching questions, and complete a timeline table with.
In this moon worksheet, students fill in the different phases on the moon on a diagram and label each phase. Students compare a solar and lunar eclipse. This worksheet has 2 fill in the blank and 3 short answer questions.
In this earthquake exploration worksheet, students complete 2 prior knowledge questions, then use "2D Eclipse Gizmo" to conduct several activities, completing short answer questions when finished.
In this eclipse worksheet, students complete a hands on activity where they simulate an eclipse and answer short answer questions about it. Students complete 19 questions.
Third graders identify the phases of the moon. They use technology to access websites on the Internet dealing with the moon.
Students write journal entries about eclipses with a focus on solar eclipses.
Geared toward middle school learners, this 36-page series of exercises includes deducing definitions from context, sequencing, making inferences and predictions, scanning, reading non-verbal materials, and more! It is well constructed, includes answer keys by section, and expresses the overall message of acceptance of differences and diversity. This resource could be used incrementally or for approximately one week of class. Note: There is a Bible  quote on the first page that you may choose to alter before distribution.
Introuduce your scientists to the differences in air at varying altitudes with a colorful explanatory graph. After some discussion, they view unbelievable footage of mountain-climbing Leo Houlding and a narrative about how he might do climbing Mount Everest. Unfortunately, links to the articles to read in the closing activity are no longer working. If you set up a free National Geographic membership, you can find the articles through their website. This would be a fascinating enrichment to your atmosphere unit.
Jr. high learners explore the concept of Elongation. They analyze the phases of the moon and position of the sun in order to create a flip book. They will then use their books to determine the local time using the sun and moon. Excellent!
Students explore light and shadow and discover that the sun is the primary source of light. they explore the aspects of light and that the size and shape of a shadow depends on the proximity of the light source and create a sundial.
In this moon phase worksheet, students are given a "moon pop" and they make a diagram of the moon's phases using the "moon pop" as a guide. They answer questions about the phases of the moon and solar and lunar eclipses.
A guide to recreating all the phases of the moon out of Oreo cookies with varying amounts of cream filling.  Although a simple activity, there are more involved questions requiring moon cycle and phase comprehension and leading on to eclipse information.
In this space and phonics worksheet, students complete six sentences about the planets with words from the word bank and a list of /tch/ ending words. Students then complete a space-themed page about contractions.
The 1800s were a time of great change in the worlds of art, literature, and music. This presentation covers major works and artists that exemplify the Romantic, Realist, and Impressionist movements. Why not make this presentation a multimedia experience and play a little Schuman during your lecture?
Young scholars examine the landscapes and people of Australia through an interactive program. They virtually visit major cities and places in the country. They examine the wildlife and plants as well.
Students complete a unit on Black History Month. They explore various websites, develop a timeline of Dr. King's life, create a travel brochure for the King Center, design a commercial starring Jesse Owens, design a baseball card for Jackie Robinson, and create a poster illustrating an African American woman's accomplishments.

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