Looking for ways to engage and excite your students? To enhance their study skills and mastery of key concepts? The tips presented here can help to improve content presentation, classroom management, inquiry teaching techniques, and student assessment.
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Observation is the foundation of the scientific process. Seeing natural phenomena occur can spark interest and inspire new ideas for further study. Looking more closely, or from a greater distance, can give us new perspective on familiar, common objects. Use the resources below to help your students hone their observation skills and become better “scientists.”
The student is expected to measure, compare, and contrast physical properties of matter, including size, mass, volume, states (solid, liquid, gas) temperature, magnetism, and the ability to sink or float.
3. PlanetsThe student is expected to identify the planets in Earth’s solar system and their position in relation to the Sun.
The student is expected to identify the planets in Earth’s solar system and their position in relation to the Sun.
Students compare two objects to explore size and mass as observable properties of objects.
Kindergarteners learn key vocabulary used to describe living organisms and learn to sort and group them based on physical characteristics. They also learn about the life cycle of a plant, and how a plant offspring resembles its parents.
Students observe and record relative size: bigger or smaller, and relative mass: heavier or lighter.