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Sample Learning Goals
Balance a chemical equation.
Recognize that the number of atoms of each element is conserved in a chemical reaction.
Describe the difference between coefficients and subscripts in a chemical equation.
Translate from symbolic to molecular representations of matter.

Subject:
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Author:
PhET Interactive Simulations
10/01/2021
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0.0 stars

Students write balanced equations for a series of word equations. Students will also indicate the type of reaction as described.

Subject:
Chemistry
Physical Science
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Provider:
New York Science Teacher
Author:
Monique Gordon
02/26/2019
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This article can be used with the activity "Chemistry in your Bathroom" or independently. In this article students will learn about surfactant, emulsifying agents, and surface tension. This lesson is great for teaching about the difference between hydrophyllic and hydrophobic molecules.

Subject:
Biology
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Provider:
Royal Society of Chemistry
Author:
Croda
02/26/2019
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
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Sample Learning Goals
Describe the relationships between volume and amount of solute to solution concentration
Explain qualitatively the relationship between solution color and concentration
Predict and explain how solution concentration will change for adding or removing: water, solute, and/or solution
Calculate the concentration of solutions in units of molarity (mol/L)
Design a procedure for creating a solution of a given concentration
Identify when a solution is saturated and predict how concentration will change for adding or removing: water, solute, and/or solution
Describe the relationship between the solution concentration and the intensity of light that is absorbed/transmitted
Describe the relationship between absorbance, molar absorptivity, path length, and concentration in Beer’s Law
Predict how the intensity of light absorbed/transmitted will change with changes in solution type, solution concentration, container width, or light source, and explain why

Subject:
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Author:
PhET Interactive Simulations
10/01/2021
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lesson, students will investigate the Law of Conservation of Matter using observation and data collecting and answering inquiry-based questions.

Subject:
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Provider:
Science Education Resource Center at Carleton College
Author:
Faye Norton
02/26/2019
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In this activity, students determine the number of valence electrons for a variety of elements. They will then create Lewis structures (using pieces of cereal or small candies as electrons) to show what happens when two of the elements combine via ionic bonding.

Subject:
Chemistry
Physical Science
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Provider:
The Science Spot
Author:
Tracy (Trimpe) Tomm
02/26/2019
Rating
0.0 stars

This assessment resource probes for student mastery of concepts associated with chemical bonding.

Subject:
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Assessment
Provider:
New York Science Teacher
Author:
Monique Gordon
02/26/2019
Rating
0.0 stars

This demonstration shows students that Boyle's law can actually be used in the real world as a tool for measuring pressure. A graduated cylinder and balloon is used to create a simple but effective pressure gauge.

Subject:
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Provider:
Author:
Ian Guch
02/26/2019
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This demonstration involves properties of carbon dioxide and hydrogen. A video is included in addition to the written instructions. It touches on a number of areas of chemistry: density of gases, solubility of gases, sublimation and combustion. Each of these areas could be explored in more detail, depending on the level of the group.

Subject:
Chemistry
Physical Science
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Provider:
Royal Society of Chemistry
02/26/2019
Rating
0.0 stars

Part of NCSSM CORE collection: This is the document for a buffer activity lab. Students will measure and record the pH of various solutions and then measure the pH of the solution after the addition of a buffer solution. They will use their results to gauge the effectiveness of the buffers. NOTE: This lab uses CBL probes and TI-83+ calculators.

Subject:
Chemistry
English Language Arts
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson Plan
Provider:
The North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics
Author:
NCSSM
02/26/2019
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
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Sample Learning Goals
Describe the difference between an atom and a molecule.
Build simple molecules from atoms.
Distinguish between the coefficient and subscript in a chemical formula.
Construct molecules from the chemical formula.
Associate common molecule names with multiple representations.
Experiment with combining atoms to build larger molecules.

Subject:
Chemistry
Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Author:
PhET Interactive Simulations
10/01/2021
Rating
0.0 stars

In this lab activity, students will test household chemicals with litmus paper and using red-cabbage juice inidcator and use the results to classify household substances as acids or bases.

Subject:
Chemistry
Physical Science
Science
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Provider:
middleschoolscience.com
Author:
Liz LaRosa