World Wide Web Teacher Resources
Find World Wide Web educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 1,063 resources
Did you know that the World Wide Web and the Internet are not the same thing? Did you know that Tim Berners-Lee is considered the father of the Web? Networks, web servers, web hosts, website addresses, domain names, web languages, graphic interface, browsers, service providers, hyperlinks, are all explained in this four-minute video.
In this research skills worksheet, students use the world wide web to match the web address extension with the country it represents.
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.
Students discover how to use the Internet for research. In this technology lesson, students access and use the World Wide Web to research. Students are encouraged to critically consider information they find on the Internet.
Students study the graphic formats for the World Wide Web and download a graphic file. They apply correct HTML format for including pictures in a web page.
In this reading comprehension activity, students use a dictionary and an acronym finder to complete the 4 reading comprehension questions about the world wide web.
In this age of incredible technological advancements, how have we been capable of storing massive amounts of data? Watch the evolution of big data through major progressions, from storage in a single computer, to today's widespread use of cloud computing. Try beginning a discussion in your class on how the World Wide Web has grown to revolutionize communications worldwide, and what implications this will continue to have for the world community.
In this research skills worksheet, students match web address extensions with the country represented by researching on the Internet.
In this research skills learning exercise, students identify the countries and match the web address extension with the country it represents.
In this world wide web instructional activity, students match up a web address extension with the country that it represents. Students match up 20 countries and addresses.
High schoolers define terms related to the World Wide Web and Netscape. They identify the key components of the Netscape browser and evaluate web sites after determining which characteristics make up a well-designed website.
Students practice E-mail programsto access information about math and science resources.
Students invent an imaginary character that has the ability to time travel to China and create stories in the tradition of a traveler's tale, whereas their characters visit China's capital city, Beijing, and go to the Great Wall of China in search of a personal goal. They use a virtual oracle bone and the World Wide Web to find information and answers to their questions, and employ graphics software to create digital drawings that illustrate their characters and their adventures.
Pupils use data from real-life models to calculate and compare the force required for an airplane of a given weight to become airborne. They use a graphing calculator to evaluate data and use the World Wide Web to access data.
Students use World Wide Web chat mechanisms and discuss ways these might be used to create an interactive forum. They are introduced to registration procedures for chat rooms.
Students use the World Wide Web to access and use FoilSim. They also use the World Wide Web to access the NASA Glenn Web site for information relative to the factors involved with the flight of an airplane.
Learners understand that the World Wide Web can be a helpful place to find information on certain topics. They locate information on the Web by using a search engine. They understand that a web site is a place where groups of people share information and resources on the Internet and the address of a Web site is called a URL, which stands for uniform resource locator.
young scholars think of scientists as heroes and heroines by dispelling the stereotypes of persons in scientific careers. They work in cooperative groups to research the life and works of a scientist and (through the use of the library and the World Wide Web) produce a multimedia portfolio of art, poetry, songs, and newspaper articles to honor the accomplishments of nontraditional scientists.
Twelfth graders research the Internet and complete an assignment. In this investigative lesson students use the Internet to search out information, vocabulary words and answers to their worksheets.
"What do you want to be when you grow up?" is a question every kid has to answer quite often. Here is a lesson that will allow them to do some thinking about that very topic, and to learn about some professions they might consider trying. Groups of pupils are assigned a career. They must research that career, and come up with a presentation on it and deliver it to the class. There are 10 careers listed that they can choose from. Research is on the Internet. Great idea!