|11:41-1:01 (includes lunch as usual with usual times)
- The changes of state that occur with variations in temperature or pressure can be described and predicted using models of matter
- Heat refers to energy transferred due to temperature differences between two objects
- Do Now- Copy down today’s homework assignment in your planner. Get out your science notebook and add to the Table of Contents- “Melting p.48” (Left Side) and “Melting p.49” (Right Side). Open to page 48 and head it properly with “Melting-Application-1/17/17 and open to page 49 and head it properly with “Melting-Demonstration-1/17/17.”
- Model– Observe the animations of Ice structure Ice at Different Angles. Create a model of water molecules in solid ice and liquid water on p.46. Freezing Point of Gas- Liquid Nitrogen Demonstration Let’s Freeze Liquid Nitrogen
- Demonstration– What happens to the speed of molecules in ice when it is heated? Where does the energy come from to melt the ice? Describe your observations of the ice melting on different surfaces on page 49. Define melting. Add key term to index at back of notebook.
STUDY pages 38-49- Changes of State Quiz on Thursday 1/19
- To develop and/or use a model to predict/describe phenomena
- To apply mathematical concepts/processes (graphing) to scientific questions or problems
- Do Now– Copy down today’s homework assignment in your planner; Get out your science notebook and open to page 103. Trim & tape the Newton’s Laws of Motion graphic organizer to page 103. Using the Newton’s Laws of Motion graphic organizer, write something you learned about Newton’s Laws of Motion on a Post-It note. Stick the Post-It note to pp.94-95.
- Engage– “Journey to the Bus Stop” handout- Work with your learning partner to describe Tom’s motion based on the graph. Why is it that the graph looks like this?Include the components of motion- what happened to his distance, time, & speed?
- Explore– Graphing Stories-Mr. Meyer’s Graphing Stories #10 Distance vs Time– Now watch video of a runner. Use the graph to model the motion of the runner. What are some things you can graph? Draw what you think. Discuss what you drew with your partner and see if you agree with what you graphed. What is similar about your graph and what is different? Talk to your partner about how you can improve your graph. Now you are going to take your graphs to math class to explain what you graphed.
Brainstorm a diagram to show one of Newton’s Law of Motion and write a caption to explain your diagram- due Friday, 5/20