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# Power Point

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The power point was designed to be like a kiosk information center. We were to pick a subject area and content area of our choice. Mine consisted of second grade science, dealing with the states of …

The power point was designed to be like a kiosk information center. We were to pick a subject area and content area of our choice. Mine consisted of second grade science, dealing with the states of matter.

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• 1. Lesson: States of Matter Content: Science Grade Level: 2nd Instructor: Rachael Vigder April 12, 2009
• 2. Main Menu Content Posttest End Show Credit Page
• 3. Curriculum Objectives 1.1 &#x2022; COMPETENCY GOAL 3: The learner will observe and conduct investigations to build an understanding of changes in properties. &#x25AB; 3.01: Identify three states of matter. &#xF096; Solid &#xF096; Liquid &#xF096; Gas North Carolina Standard Course of Study North Carolina Standards: Second Grade Science
• 4. Curriculum Objectives 1.2 &#x2022; COMPETENCY GOAL 3: The learner will observe and conduct investigations to build an understanding of changes in properties. &#x25AB; 3.02: Observe changes in state due to heating and cooling of common materials. &#x25AB; 3.04: Show that solids, liquids and gases can be characterized by their properties. &#x25AB; 3.05 Investigate and observe how mixtures can be made by combining solids, liquids or gases and how they can be separated again.
• 5. Lesson Plan Objectives 1.1 &#x2022; Students will be able to: &#x25AB; Classify materials as solids, liquids, and gases. &#x25AB; Define the terms solids, liquids and matter. &#x25AB; Show that when materials are manipulated they can take on different properties.
• 6. Lesson Plan: Introduction: Matter &#x2022; Ask students to write down things they think are solids, liquids and gases. &#x2022; Ask them to define each of these three things. &#x2022; Discuss in groups, or at their table, what they have written on their lists. &#x2022; The teacher will ask individuals for an example from their list and the teacher will confirm or deny their categorization.
• 7. Lesson Plan: Involvement: Matter &#x2022; Each table/group will approach a table to find things that are solid and liquid items. &#x2022; They will observe the items through touch, look and smell. &#x2022; On a chart, they will write down what each item was and what matter it consisted of. &#x2022; They will return to their teams and then be asked again, to name solids and liquids.
• 8. Lesson Plan: Observation: Matter &#x2022; The students have now discovered the difference between liquids and solids. Now, they need to experience with gases. &#x2022; There will be two items sitting on a particular table, a candle and a balloon. (Note: Hands-on is eliminated from this portion due to fire use). &#x2022; The candle will be lit by the teacher and she will ask what they expect will happen to it. &#x2022; A balloon will be blown up with human air and she will ask the students what went into it. &#x2022; The students should observe the materials and what is happening to the materials. &#x2022; Students will record observation to their ability and return to seats
• 9. What did they learn? &#x2022; Solids: &#x25AB; Tends to keep its form rather than moving freely, molecules are compound, firm and compact. &#xF096; Examples: ice cubs, blocks, wood, soap bars, flowers &#x2022; Gases: &#x25AB; Fluid form of a substance which can expand and fill a space. It is not a liquid or solid, but more of a vapor. &#xF096; Examples: air, carbon dioxide, heat, steam &#x2022; Liquids: &#x25AB; Readily flowing, fluid, molecules move freely throughout a substance. &#xF096; Examples: water, other sources of drinks
• 10. Important Information &#x2022; Molecules are what hold objects together. &#x2022; Hydrogen and oxygen are examples of gaseous matter. &#x2022; A conversion from solid to liquid is known as melting. &#x2022; When something evaporates it turns into a gas. &#x2022; Only liquids and gases can truly take the shape of a container it is put into.
• 11. Let&#x2019;s try an interactive video! Click here to try out the video on matter!
• 12. The conversion from a solid state to a liquid state is&#x2026; a) Vaporization b) Melting c) Evaporation d) Condensation
• 13. Oxygen is an example of this type of matter&#x2026; a) Liquid b) Molecule c) Solid d) Gas
• 14. What object DOES NOT take the form of its container? a) Water b) Gas c) A pencil d) Sand
• 15. Credit/Works Cited &#x2022; Google Images &#x25AB; http://www.images.google.com &#x2022; Hot Chalk&#x2019;s Lesson Plans (Solids, Liquids, Gases) &#x25AB; http://www.lessonplanspage.com/ScienceDistinguishSolidLiquidAndGa s24.htm &#x2022; North Carolina Standard Course of Study &#x25AB; http://www.ncpublicschools.org/curriculum/ &#x2022; Second Grade Lesson Plans &#x25AB; http://westlakees.wcpss.net/secondgradelinksandlessonplans.htm#matt er &#x2022; States of Matter Quiz &#x25AB; http://dimdima.com/science/quiz/show_quiz.asp?q_aid=13&amp;q_title=St ates%20of%20Matter