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Base Units of the Metric System PowerPoint

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A 2000+ slide PowerPoint presentation from www.sciencepowerpoint.com becomes the roadmap for an amazing learning experience. Complete with homework package, built-in activities with directions, ...

A 2000+ slide PowerPoint presentation from www.sciencepowerpoint.com becomes the roadmap for an amazing learning experience. Complete with homework package, built-in activities with directions, built-in quizzes, unit notes, follow along worksheets, answer keys, video links, review games, rubrics, and much more.
Also included are directions on how create a student version of the unit that is much like the teachers but missing the answer keys, quizzes, PowerPoint review games, hidden box challenges, owl, and surprises meant for the classroom. This is a great resource to distribute to your students and support professionals and will only take you a few minutes to create.
This is a great introductory unit that covers science topics associated with Lab Safety, Magnification, Base Units of the Metric System, Scientific Method, Inferences, and Observation Skills (See list below for more topics covered). This unit includes an interactive and engaging PowerPoint Presentation of 2000 slides with built in class notes (Red Slides), lab activities, project ideas, discussion questions, assessments (Quiz Wiz), and challenge questions with answers.
Text is in large print (32 font) and is placed at the top of each slide so it can seen and read from all angles of a classroom. A shade technique, as well as color coded text helps to increase student focus and allows teacher to control pace of the lessons. Also included is a 10 page assessment / bundled homework that chronologically follows the slideshow for nightly homework and end of the unit assessment, as well as a 9 page modified assessment. 14 pages of class notes with images are also included for students who require modifications, as well as answer keys to both of the assessments for support professionals, teachers, and home school parents. Several video links are provided and a slide within the slideshow cues teacher / parent when the videos are most relevant to play. Video shorts usually range from 2-7 minutes. One PowerPoint review game (125+ slides)is included. Answers to the PowerPoint review game are provided in PowerPoint form so students can self-assess. Lastly, several class games such as guess the hidden picture beneath the boxes, and the find the hidden owl somewhere within the slideshow are provided. Difficulty rating of 5 (Ten is most difficult)

Thank you for time and if you have any questions please feel free to contact me at www.sciencepowerpoint@gmail.com. Best wishes.
Teaching Duration = 4+ Weeks

Sincerely,
Ryan Murphy M.Ed
Science PowerPoints

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Base Units of the Metric System PowerPoint Base Units of the Metric System PowerPoint Presentation Transcript

  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 da While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • RED SLIDE: These are notes that are very important and should be recorded in your science journal. • BLACK SLIDE: Pay attention, follow directions, complete projects as described and answer required questions neatly. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • -Please make notes legible and use indentations when appropriate. -Example of indent. -Skip a line between topics -Don’t skip pages -Make visuals clear and well drawn. Please label
  • • http://sciencepowerpoint.com/
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • “I love my chocolate Milk!” Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • “Oh no!”
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)enry  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)ector  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)ector  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)ector  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)ector  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)ector  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  (K)ing  (H)ector  (D)ied  (W)hile  (D)rinking  (C)hocolate  (M)ilk Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer  Hector - Hectometer  Died - Decameter  While - Standard  Drinking - Decimeter  Chocolate - Centimeter  Milk - Millimeter Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m  Hector - Hectometer 100m  Died - Decameter 10m  While - Standard 1m  Drinking - Decimeter .1m  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m  Milk - Millimeter .001m Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector - Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector - Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector - Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector- Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector- Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector- Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  King - Kilometer 1000m 103  Hector- Hectometer 100m 102  Died - Decameter 10m 101  While - Standard 1m 100  Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1  Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2  Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12.36 kg to centigrams
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12.36 kg to centigrams 12.36
  • • King - Kilograms 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectograms 100m 102 • Died - Decagrams 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decigrams .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centigrams .01m 10-2 • Milk - Milligrams .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12.36 kg to centigrams 12.36 1 2 3 4 5
  • • King - Kilograms 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectograms 100m 102 • Died - Decagrams 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decigrams .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centigrams .01m 10-2 • Milk - Milligrams .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12.36 kg to centigrams 12.36 1 2 3 4 5 5
  • • King - Kilograms 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectograms 100m 102 • Died - Decagrams 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decigrams .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centigrams .01m 10-2 • Milk - Milligrams .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12.36 kg to centigrams 1236000.cm 1 2 3 4 5
  • • King - Kilograms 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectograms 100m 102 • Died - Decagrams 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decigrams .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centigrams .01m 10-2 • Milk - Milligrams .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12.36 kg to centigrams 1,236,000.cm 1 2 3 4 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers .000450.0 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers .00450 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers .00450 h 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 450 mm to hectometers .00450 h 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters 43.0
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters 43.0
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters 43.0 5 3
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters .043 5 3
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 43 cm to Decameters .043 d 5 3
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5241 h to mm 00000.
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5241 h to mm .
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5241 h to mm . 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5241 h to mm 5241.00000. 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5241 h to mm 5241 00000. mm 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5241 h to mm 524,100,000. mm 5 5
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 9.9 m to cm cm
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 9.9 m to cm Answer: 990 cm
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 1351 Decimeters to cm
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 1351 Decimeters to cm Answer: 13,510 cm
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12 mm to km
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 12 mm to km Answer: .000012 km
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5 m to decimeters
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 5 m to decimeters Answer: 50
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 1.3 x 104 m to centimeters
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • What number is beneath the boxes below on these foreign dairy products?
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 1.3 x 104 m to centimeters 1.3 x 104 = 13000 m
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 1.3 x 104 m to centimeters 1.3 x 104 = 13000 m 1300 m = 13000 x 100 =
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 1.3 x 104 m to centimeters 1.3 x 104 = 13000 m 1300 m = 13000 x 100 = 1,300,000 cm
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 3.7 x 10-9 m to mm
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 3.7 x 10-9 m to mm 3.7 x 10-7 = .0000000037 m .
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 3.7 x 10-9 m to mm 3.7 x 10-7 = .0000000037 m .0000000037 x 1000 =
  • • King - Kilometer 1000m 103 • Hector - Hectometer 100m 102 • Died - Decameter 10m 101 • While - Standard 1m 100 • Drinking - Decimeter .1m 10-1 • Chocolate - Centimeter .01m 10-2 • Milk - Millimeter .001m 10-3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please convert 3.7 x 10-9 m to mm 3.7 x 10-7 = .0000000037 m .0000000037 x 1000 = .0000037 mm
  • “I order you to close your journals now.”
  • “One more time.”
  • • It keeps going but we won’t use those as much because they are very large and very small. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It keeps going but we won’t use those much because they are very large and very small. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It keeps going but we won’t use those much because they are very large and very small. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy “Easy this process is, move the decimal places you do.”
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.???????????????????????????
  • • Activity! Measuring the U.S. One Dollar.
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 dk While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 da While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 da While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 da While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 da While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  • • How many (k, h, da, m, d, cm, mm) is the printed dollar bill long? King .00015 km Hector .0015 h Died .015 da While .15 m Drinking 1.5 d Chocolate 15 cm Milk 150 mm
  •  Area of Focus: Length. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Measure the length of the lab table using the meter. How many…is it long? – Millimeters – Centimeters – Meters – Kilometers Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Measure the length of the table using the meter. How many…is it long? – Millimeters 1530 – Centimeters 153 – Meters 1.53 – Kilometers .00153 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Please measure the curvy line below in meters as a class. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! ? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Measure the width of the assorted types of balls. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Use the calipers to measure the width of each type of ball. – Caution! It does have a sharp edge. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Use the calipers to measure the width of each type of ball. – Caution! It does have a sharp edge. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Metric Conversion and Measuring Sheet Available. – Plastic Spoon and metric ruler needed.
  • • Activity! Recreate a drawing of a plastic spoon in your journal without tracing it or freehand drawing. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Recreate a drawing of a plastic spoon in your journal without tracing it or freehand drawing. – Use the calipers / ruler to measure widths and lengths and transcribe information back into your journal. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Notes will look like the following. • Length Meter (m) • Mass Kilogram (kg) • Temperature Kelvin (k) • Time Seconds (s) • Amount Mole (mol) • Force Newton (n) • Electric Current Ampere (a) • Luminous Intensity candela (cd) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s  Amount Mol mol Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s  Amount Mol mol  Force Newton N Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s  Amount Mol mol  Force Newton N  Electric Current Ampere a Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s  Amount Mol mol  Force Newton N  Electric Current Ampere a  Luminous Intensity Candela cd Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s  Amount Mol mol  Force Newton N  Electric Current Ampere a  Luminous Intensity Candela cd  Volume Liter l Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Quantity Base Unit Symbol  Length Meter M  Mass Kilogram kg  Temperature Kelvin K  Time Second s  Amount Mol mol  Force Newton N  Electric Current Ampere a  Luminous Intensity Candela cd  Volume Liter l Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Quiz Wiz 1-10 Name the quantity, base unit, and symbol for each picture. – Two will be used twice. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
  • 6
  • 7
  • 8
  • 9
  • 10
  • • Bonus: I won three Piston Cups.
  • • Answers1-10 Name the quantity, base unit, and symbol for each picture. – Two will be used twice. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • 1
  • 1 Force, Newton, N
  • 2
  • 2 Electric Current, Ampere, a
  • 3
  • 3 Time, Seconds, s
  • 4
  • 4 Mass, Kilogram, kg
  • 5
  • 5 Amount, Mole, mol
  • 6
  • 6 Length, Meter, m
  • 7
  • 7 Temperature, Kelvin, K
  • 8
  • 8 Luminous Intensity, candela, cd
  • 9
  • 9 Volume, Liter, l
  • 10
  • 10 Length, Meter, M This is an altimeter.
  • • Bonus: I won three Piston Cups.
  • • Bonus: Hudson Hornet from the Pixar movie Cars.
  •  Area of Focus: Mass Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Mass: The amount of matter in an object. Weight has to do with gravity.  On earth, mass and weight are the same. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Mass: The amount of matter in an object. Weight has to do with gravity.  On earth, mass and weight are the same. “I’m weightless but I still have mass.” Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Mass: The amount of matter in an object. Weight has to do with gravity.  On Earth, mass and weight are the same. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  The standard unit of mass in the metric system is the gram. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Each box is a gram. A gram is the weight of one centimeter cubed full of water. 1cm 1 cm 1 cm Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity Sheet Available: Mass and Weighing
  • • Activity! Using an equal balance. – Please sketch a picture of an equal balance in your journal. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Using an equal balance. – Task #1) Use the bin of various objects and try to balance the scale. • What objects were they? – Task #2) Using a gram set, weigh two objects? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Equal Balance Simulator: (Optional) – Download for free at… – http://phet.colorado.edu/en/simulation/balanci ng-act
  • • Activity! Using a Triple Beam Balance. – Zero the scale using this dial so the balance lines up here. – Teacher will demonstrate. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Using a Triple Beam Balance. – Make a sketch of four objects from the bin in your journal • Please weigh each of the objects and record the weight next to the picture in grams. – In what ways was this balance better or worse? – Weigh the bouncy ball? Can you solve the problem of it rolling off? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Using an Equal Balance – Please find the weight in grams of the two density blocks that you have. • Record a description of your blocks so you can obtain it later to get it’s volume. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Digital Balance. – Make sure to zero the scale before you begin and that the scale is set to grams. – Place Petri-dish on scale, and then hit the zero button. • What happened? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Digital Balance. – Sketch three objects into your journal and then weigh them in grams. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Using the Digital Balance. – Zero a 100 milliliter graduated cylinder. – Place 50 milliliters of water in the container and weigh it. • How much did it weigh? – Place 50 more milliliters in? How much does it weigh? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Special Relationships – 1 cubic meter of water has a mass of one ton, thus… • 1 liter of water weighs 1 kilogram, • 1 milliliter of water is one cubic centimeter. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Special Relationships – 1 cubic meter of water has a mass of one ton, thus… • 1 liter of water weighs 1 kilogram. • 1 milliliter of water is one cubic centimeter. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Special Relationships – 1 cubic meter of water has a mass of one ton, thus… • 1 liter of water weighs 1 kilogram. • 1 milliliter of water is one cubic centimeter. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Special Relationships – 1 cubic meter of water has a mass of one ton, thus… • 1 liter of water weighs 1 kilogram. • 1 milliliter of water is one cubic centimeter. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 1 1 1
  • • This is one ton of gold Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • These are one ton bags of grain. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Metric Ton of Coal
  •  Metric Ton: A cubic meter filled with water or 1,000 kilograms. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Making a metric ton. – Please use the tape and the meter sticks to create one meter cubed. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Who wants to submerge themselves in a trash can full of warm water so the class and figure out your volume by water displacement. – You need a bathing suit and towel. – Activity will occur in two days. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy No plastic bag liner and hopefully the barrel will be clean.
  • • You can now be right here on your bundled homework package. (7/8)
  •  Area of Focus: Volume, Liter, l I Love the Metric System
  •  Volume: The three-dimensional space an object occupies. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Metric
  • • Volume and Density Available Sheet. – Additional classwork / homework
  •  The standard unit of volume in the metric system is the liter.  A liter is 1000 milliliters Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Always measure a liquid at the bottom of the curved meniscus. – How many milliliters is this? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 6.8 ml (milliliters) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 6.8 ml (milliliters) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! – Please fill a measured container with 100 ml of liquid. Add one drop of food coloring. – Please fill another container with 500 ml of water. Add a different drop. Mix the colors. I hope you are current on your homework.I love the Metric System and Want to Use it.
  • • Activity! • Use the colored liquid to measure 100 ml in a 100 ml graduated cylinder. – Use the cups nearby for the extra fluid. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Volume is also the space that matter occupies.  Matter is anything that has mass and takes up space. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Volume is also the space that matter occupies.  Matter is anything that has mass and takes up space. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  How do you find the volume of a cube?  Length x Width x Height - ____cm3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  How do you find the volume of a cube?  Length x Width x Height = ____cm3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a cube. – Please measure the length, width and height and multiply L x W x H to get answer. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the volume of this cube? 5 cm 5cmCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 53 or 5 x 5 x 5 = 5 cm 5cmCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 53 or 5 x 5 x 5 = 125 cm3 5 cm 5cmCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the volume of this cube? 40 cm 40cmCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 40 x 40 x 40 = 40 cm 40cmCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 40 x 40 x 40 = 64,000 cm3 40 cm 40cmCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the volume of this rectangle? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 144 cm3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the volume of this rectangle? Each unit is equal to 1 cm3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 5 (L) x 4 (W) x 3 (H) = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 5 (L) x 4 (W) x 3 (H) = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 5 (L) x 4 (W) x 3 (H) = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 5 (L) x 4 (W) x 3 (H) = 60 cm3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Find the volume of the density cubes? 2.5 cm 2.5 cm 2.5 cm Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer! 15.625 cm3 2.5 cm 2.5 cm 2.5 cm
  •  Volume of a cylinder: Where Pi = 3.14 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Volume of a cylinder: Where Pi = 3.14 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Diameter
  •  Volume of a cylinder: Where Pi = 3.14 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Can you find the volume of the cylinder below using the equation. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Volume = π x r2 x h Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume to be π(102 )(7) = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume to be π(102 )(7) = • PEMDAS – Must do exponents first Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume to be π(102 )(7) = • PEMDAS – Must do exponents first • Volume to be 3.14 (100 )(7) = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume to be π(102 )(7) = • PEMDAS – Must do exponents first • Volume to be 3.14 (100 )(7) = 2,198 cm3 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h r 8 cm Height 20 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (82) (20) r 8 cm Height 20 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (82) (20) • Volume = 3.14 (64) (20) r 8 cm Height 20 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (82) (20) • Volume = 3.14 (64) (20) • Volume = 4019.2 cm3 r 8 cm Height 20 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h r 60 cm Height 510 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (602) (510) r 60 cm Height 510 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (602) (510) • Volume = 3.14 (3600) (510) r 60 cm Height 510 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (602) (510) • Volume = 3.14 (3600) (510) • Volume = 5,765,040 cm3 r 60 cm Height 510 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h π = 3.14 r = 175 h = 20
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (1752) (20) π = 3.14 r = 175 h = 20
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (1752) (20) • Volume = 3.14 (30,625) (20) π = 3.14 r = 175 h = 20
  • • What is the volume of this cylinder? • Volume = π x r2 x h • Volume = 3.14 (1752) (20) • Volume = 3.14 (30,625) (20) • Volume = 1,923,250 cm3 π = 3.14 r = 175 h = 20
  • • Activity! Assume the soda can is a perfect cylinder. What is it’s volume.
  • • Activity! Assume the soda can is a perfect cylinder. What is it’s volume. h = 12 cm R = 3 cm
  • • Activity! Assume the soda can is a perfect cylinder. What is it’s volume. h = 12 cm R = 3 cm V = π r2 h
  • • Activity! Assume the soda can is a perfect cylinder. What is it’s volume. h = 12 cm R = 3 cm V = π r2 h V = π 32 h
  • • Activity! Assume the soda can is a perfect cylinder. What is it’s volume. h = 12 cm R = 3 cm V = π r2 h V = π 32 h V = 3.14 (9) (12) =
  • • Activity! Assume the soda can is a perfect cylinder. What is it’s volume. h = 12 cm R = 3 cm V = π r2 h V = π 32 h V = 3.14 (9) (12) = 339.12 cm3
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How much is Bowser by water displacement? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? 1000 ml 500 ml 500ml 1000ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • What is the volume of Toad? • Answer: 100 ml 1000 ml 1000ml 500 ml 500ml
  • • How many milliliters is the toy scuba diver by using water displacement? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: About 16 ml. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Please find the volume of the irregular shaped objects using water displacement. – Draw each object and provide its volume next to the picture (cm3). – Use the graduated cylinders and other measuring containers. – Please don’t make a mess! Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity Extension. • Blow up a small balloon and use water and a graduated cylinder to determine the volume of air in the balloon.
  • • Activity Extension. • Blow up a small balloon and use water and a graduated cylinder to determine the volume of air in the balloon.
  •  Density: How much mass is contained in a given volume. We use grams/cm3  (grams per cubic centimeter) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Density: How much mass is contained in a given volume. We use grams/cm3  (grams per cubic centimeter)  Density = Mass divided by volume Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Density: How much mass is contained in a given volume. We use grams/cm3  (grams per cubic centimeter)  Density = Mass divided by volume Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Mass D = ------------- = grams/cm3 Volume
  • • What is the density of this cube if it weighs 100 grams? 1 cm
  • • What is the density of this cube if it weighs 100 grams? • 33 = 27 cm3 1 cm
  • • What is the density of this cube if it weighs 100 grams? • 33 = 27 cm3 • D = M/V 1 cm
  • • What is the density of this cube if it weighs 100 grams? • 33 = 27 cm3 • D = M/V • Mass = 100g 1 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cube if it weighs 100 grams? • 33 = 27 cm3 • D = M/V • Mass = 100g • 100g/27cm3 1 cm
  • • What is the volume of this cube if it weighs 100 grams? • 33 = 27 cm3 • D = M/V • Mass = 100g • 100g/27cm3 • D = 3.7 g/cm3 1 cm
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong M = 15 g V = 30 cm3 Yoshi M = 6g V = 8 cm3 Mario M = 8g V = 10cm3 Goomba M = 8g V = 6 cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong M = 15 g V = 30 cm3 Yoshi M = 6g V = 8 cm3 Mario M = 8g V = 10cm3 Goomba M = 8g V = 6 cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. 5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Please determine the densities of the following characters. Who is most dense? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • Which one will sink in water? Donkey Kong. .5 g/cm3 Yoshi .75 g/cm3 Mario .8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 500 ml 1000ml 500ml l
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 500 ml 1000ml 500ml 1000 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml 1000 ml 500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g • Density = 200g / 250cm3 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g • Density = 200g / 250cm3 • Density = .8 g/cm3 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  • What’s the Density of Wario? His Mass is 200g • Density = 200g / 250cm3 • Density = .8 g/cm3 1000 ml 1000ml 500ml500 ml
  •  An object will float in water.  Density of less than one = float.  Density of more than one = sink. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  An object will float in water.  Density of less than one = float.  Density of more than one = sink. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  An object will float in water.  Density of less than one = float.  Density of more than one = sink. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Which object from the tank below has a density of more than one g/cm3.
  • • Which object from the tank below has a density of more than one g/cm3.
  • • Activity (Optional) Finding density. – Go back to the irregular shaped objects, weigh them in grams and determine their density. • Which objects will float, and which will sink? • Remember your answer is in grams / cm3
  • • How can we determine the density of a person? – Measuring the L x W x H is difficult because we aren’t made of boxes.
  • • Activity Sheet Available: Density and Volume
  • • Finding the Density of a student (Optional)
  • • Finding the Density of a student (Optional)
  • Cut hole in trash barrel and wrap Duct tape / seal any leak
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage can and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage can and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage barrel and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage barrel and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage barrel and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage barrel and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Finding the volume of a person by water displacement. – First we need to find out the volume of a large bucket. – Cut hole in side of plastic garbage barrel and stick hose in with leak prevention. – Next we need to fill it with some warm water. – Next we need a smaller person to submerge themselves slowly, as we catch all the water. – Measure all of the water displaced, then we will weigh student to find the students density. D=M/V Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Fill barrel and let water spill out until it stops. Cut hole in trash barrel and wrap Duct tape / seal any leak
  • Collect Displaced Water Safety of the person needs to be priority!
  • Collect And measure displaced water 10,000ml Empty bucket at every 10,000 ml and keep track.
  • Collect And measure displaced water 10,000ml Empty bucket at every 10,000 ml and keep track. Have 1000 ml container handy to measure What is left at end
  • • Please calculate the density of the student volunteer. • Density = Mass (g) divided by volume (cm3) • Example- 45,000g divided by 40,000cm3 = 1.125 g/cm3
  • • Layering liquids with different densities. • Use a clear container and add the following in this order…. – Corn Syrup – Water (food Coloring) – Vegetable Oil
  • • Layering liquids with different densities. • Use a clear container and add the following in this order…. – Corn Syrup – Water (food Coloring) – Vegetable Oil
  • • The word “miscibility” describes how well two substances mix. • Oil and water are said to be “immiscible,” because they do not mix. • The oil layer is on top of the water because of the difference in density of the two liquids. – The density of a substance is the ratio of its mass (weight) to its volume. The oil is less dense than the water and so is on top. The corn syrup is the most dense so it is on the bottom.
  • • The word “miscibility” describes how well two substances mix. • Oil and water are said to be “immiscible,” because they do not mix. • The oil layer is on top of the water because of the difference in density of the two liquids. – The density of a substance is the ratio of its mass (weight) to its volume. The oil is less dense than the water and so is on top. The corn syrup is the most dense so it is on the bottom.
  • • The word “miscibility” describes how well two substances mix. • Oil and water are said to be “immiscible,” because they do not mix. • The oil layer is on top of the water because of the difference in density of the two liquids. – The density of a substance is the ratio of its mass (weight) to its volume. The oil is less dense than the water and so is on top. The corn syrup is the most dense so it is on the bottom.
  • • The word “miscibility” describes how well two substances mix. • Oil and water are said to be “immiscible,” because they do not mix. • The oil layer is on top of the water because of the difference in density of the two liquids. – The density of a substance is the ratio of its mass (weight) to its volume. The oil is less dense than the water and so it’s on top. The corn syrup is the most dense so it’s on the bottom.
  •  New Area of Focus: Temperature. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Temperature: The degree of hotness or coldness of a body or environment.  Corresponds to its molecular activity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Temperature: The degree of hotness or coldness of a body or environment.  Corresponds to its molecular activity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Which of the pictures below represents hot and cold on a molecular level? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy A B
  • • Answer: Molecules move faster when hot, and slower when cold. Hot Cold Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy A B
  • • This is really cold. – Absolute zero has no molecular motion. – Never been reached. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • This is really cold. – Absolute zero has no molecular motion. – Never been reached. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Learn more: http://lamar.colostate.edu/~hillger/temps.htm
  • • Which two of the thermometers below represent units that follow the SI system? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Which two of the thermometers below represent units that follow the SI system? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. MurphyCopyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Temperature:  -  - Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Measured in degrees Celsius. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  0 Degrees Celsius is the freezing point of water. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  0 Degrees Celsius is the freezing point of water.  100 degrees Celsius is the boiling point. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • When it’s hot, the liquid inside the thermometer will expand and rise in the tube.
  • • When it’s hot, the liquid inside the thermometer will expand and rise in the tube.
  • • When it’s hot, the liquid inside the thermometer will expand and rise in the tube. – The opposite happens when it is cold.
  • • When it’s hot, the liquid inside the thermometer will expand and rise in the tube. – The opposite happens when it is cold.
  • • Conduction: The movement of heat from one molecule to another. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Conduction: The movement of heat from one molecule to another. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Conduction: The movement of heat from one molecule to another. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity sheet available. Temperature and Conduction.
  • • Please record the following spreadsheet into your journal. 3 x 16 Minutes Wax Paper Cup Temp (C) Styrofoam Cup Temp (C) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15
  • • Activity! Conduction – Place a styrofoam cup and wax paper cup into two similar containers. – Place weights into each cup so the container cannot float. – Place thermometers in each cup at the same place. – Teacher to pour 100 ml of boiling water into graduated cylinders and then into container (not into cup with weights). • Caution! Water will be very hot. – Record temperature of each on spreadsheet.
  • • Questions. – Which cup was the better insulator of heat? Please use data in your response. – Please measure the temperature of the water on the outside of each container? • Record this temperature in your journal and discuss your findings? “Where did the heat go?” – How does this activity demonstrate conduction?
  • • Questions. – Which cup was the better insulator of heat? Please use data in your response.
  • • Questions. – Which cup was the better insulator of heat? Please use data in your response. – The styrofoam cup was the better insulator of heat because it was ____ degrees cooler than the wax paper cup.
  • • Questions. – Please measure the temperature of the water on the outside of each container? • Record this temperature in your journal and discuss your findings? “Where did the heat go?”
  • • Questions. – Please measure the temperature of the water on the outside of each container? • Record this temperature in your journal and discuss your findings? “Where did the heat go?” – The water on the outside of the wax paper cup was cooler because the thermal energy was transferred into the cup through conduction.
  • • Questions. – How does this activity demonstrate conduction?
  • • Questions. – How does this activity demonstrate conduction? – This activity demonstrates conduction because thermal energy moved through the molecules in the cup. This evidence in the recorded temperature changes.
  • • Activity! Please convert 95 degrees Fahrenheit into degrees Celsius. – Formula is on the next slide. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Please convert 95 degrees Fahrenheit into degrees Celsius. – Formula is on the next slide. “The Fahrenheit Scale makes me angry!” Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • To convert 95 degrees Fahrenheit temperatures into Celsius: – Begin by subtracting 32 from the Fahrenheit number. – Divide the answer by 9. – Then multiply that answer by 5. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • 95 - 32 = 63. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • 95 - 32 = 63. Then, 63 divided by 9 = 7 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • 95 - 32 = 63. Then, 63 divided by 9 = 7 Finally, 7 times 5 is 35 degrees Celsius. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • “Try it again you hot head” “Convert 55 degrees Fahrenheit into degrees Celsius.”
  • “Try it again you hot head” “Convert 55 degrees Fahrenheit into degrees Celsius.” Begin by subtracting 32 from the Fahrenheit number (55).
  • “Try it again you hot head” “Convert 55 degrees Fahrenheit into degrees Celsius.” Begin by subtracting 32 from the Fahrenheit number (55). Divide the answer by 9.
  • “Try it again you hot head” “Convert 55 degrees Fahrenheit into degrees Celsius.” Begin by subtracting 32 from the Fahrenheit number (55). Divide the answer by 9. Then multiply that answer by 5.
  • “The answer is 12.7 degrees Celsius.”
  • “The answer is 12.7 degrees Celsius.” “55-32=23,
  • “The answer is 12.7 degrees Celsius.” “55-32=23, 23/9 =2.5,
  • “The answer is 12.7 degrees Celsius.” “55-32=23, 23/9 =2.5, 2.5 x 5=12.7 degrees C.”
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Because many people have never learned the metric system. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Because many people have never learned the metric system. Please convert 20 Degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit: Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Because many people have never learned the metric system. Please convert 20 Degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit: – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature by 9. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Because many people have never learned the metric system. Please convert 20 Degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit: – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature by 9. – Divide the answer by 5. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Because many people have never learned the metric system. Please convert 20 Degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit: – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature by 9. – Divide the answer by 5. – Now add 32. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 68 Degrees Fahrenheit. – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature (20) by 9. – Divide the answer by 5. – Now add 32. 20 X 9 = 180 180 / 5 = 36 36 +32 = 68 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 68 Degrees Fahrenheit. – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature (20) by 9. – Divide the answer by 5. – Now add 32. 20 X 9 = 180 180 / 5 = 36 36 +32 = 68 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 68 Degrees Fahrenheit. – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature (20) by 9. – Divide the answer by 5. – Now add 32. 20 X 9 = 180 180 / 5 = 36 36 +32 = 68 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 68 Degrees Fahrenheit. – Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature (20) by 9. – Divide the answer by 5. – Now add 32. 20 X 9 = 180 180 / 5 = 36 36 +32 = 68 F Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • “Please convert 30 degrees Celsius into degrees Fahrenheit.”
  • “Please convert 30 degrees Celsius into degrees Fahrenheit.” Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature by 9. Divide the answer by 5. Now add 32.
  • “Please convert 30 degrees Celsius into degrees Fahrenheit.” Begin by multiplying the Celsius temperature by 9. Divide the answer by 5. Now add 32.
  • “The answer is 86 Degrees Fahrenheit.” 30 x 9 / 5 + 32 = 86
  • • What is the temperature in Celsius?
  • • What is the temperature in Celsius? • 75 – 32 / 9 5 =
  • • What is the temperature in Celsius? • 75 – 32 / 9 5 = 23.8 degrees Celsius
  • • What is the temperature in Celsius? • 75 – 32 / 9 5 = 23.8 degrees Celsius
  • • What is the temperature in Celsius? • 75 – 32 / 9 5 = 23.8 degrees Celsius
  • “To get Fahrenheit from Celsius” “You can also take the temperature in Celsius and multiply by 1.8 and then add 32 degrees.
  • Please convert 35 degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Please convert 35 degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit. 35 1.8 + 32 = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Please convert 35 degrees Celsius into Fahrenheit. 35 1.8 + 32 = 95 F. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Kelvin Scale: Zero Kelvin is absolute zero where molecular motion stops. That is the coldest something can be. (Never been reached.)  Water freezes at 273.16K; water boils at 373.16K. K = C + 273.16° Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Kelvin Scale: Zero Kelvin is absolute zero where molecular motion stops. That is the coldest something can be. (Never been reached.)  Water freezes at 273.16K; water boils at 373.16K. K = C + 273.16° Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Molecular motion stops at zero degrees K. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Red Light, Green Light. Except it’s Zero K, Warm Again. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity (Optional) Red Light Green Light
  • • Activity (Optional) Red Light Green Light Zero K Warm Again
  • • Activity (Optional) Red Light Green Light Warm Again Again
  • • Activity (Optional) Red Light Green Light Zero K Warm Again
  • • Activity (Optional) Red Light Green Light Warm Again Again
  • • Activity (Optional) Red Light Green Light Zero K Warm Again • Students line up in a safe place. • Teacher creates finish line • When teachers spins and says Zero K you must freeze / stop. • When teacher says Warm Again and spins you may try and advance to the finish.
  • • Activity! Please record the temperature in Celsius of the fluid in the three containers. – Draw picture and record temp next to drawing. In degrees Celsius. – Use two different thermometers. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Please create the following in your journal and then set it up at your lab area. – Record the temp of the warm and then the cold. Temp____ C Temp____ C Temp____ C
  • • Activity! Please create the following in your journal and then set it up at your lab area. – Record the temp of the warm and then the cold. – Make a prediction, mix, and then find Med. temp. Temp____ C Temp____ C Temp____ C
  •  New Area of Focus: Time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is time? – This question has puzzled scientists, philosophers, and scholars for all of time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Time: A measuring system used to sequence events, to compare the durations of events and the intervals between them, and to quantify the motions of objects? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Remember: Time is not the same everywhere. Time speeds up and slows down. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Remember: Time is not the same everywhere. Time speeds up and slows down. – The faster you are going, the slower time travels. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Remember: Time is not the same everywhere. Time speeds up and slows down. – The faster you are going, the slower time travels. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy “You might want to get your HW out and ready for the next slide.”
  • • Activity Sheet Available: Time, Speed, Velocity.
  • Seconds in a minute? Minutes in an hour? Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Please try and answer in your journal or sheet and then we will record class answers in HW
  • Seconds in a minute? Minutes in an hour? Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? Minutes in an hour? Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Leap year: A year containing one extra day in order to keep the calendar year synchronized with the astronomical or seasonal year. – Occurs every 4 years, February gets an extra day, the 29th of February. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Leap year: A year containing one extra day in order to keep the calendar year synchronized with the astronomical or seasonal year. – Occurs every 4 years, February gets an extra day, the 29th of February. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The length of the solar year, however, is slightly less than 365¼ days by about 11 minutes. – Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The length of the solar year, however, is slightly less than 365¼ days by about 11 minutes. – To compensate for this discrepancy, the leap year is omitted three times every four hundred years. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Two Leap Years in a decade Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Two Leap Years in a decade = add two days 3,600+3,600 for seconds in a day = 7,200. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Two Leap Years in a decade = add two days 3,600+3,600 for seconds in a day = 7,200. 315,576,000+7,200 = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Seconds in a minute? 60 Minutes in an hour? 60 Seconds in an hour? 60 x 60 = 3600 sec. in hr Hours in a day? 24 Days in a year? 365.25 Days in a leap year? 366.25 Seconds in a day? 3600 sec to hr x 24 hours = 86,400 Seconds in a year? 86,400 x 365.25 = 31,557,600 Seconds in a decade? 31,557,600 x 10 = 315,576,000 Two Leap Years in a decade = add two days 3,600+3,600 for seconds in a day = 7,200. 315,576,000+7,200 = 315,583,200 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Kinetic energy is a scalar quantity; as it does not have a direction. – Velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, are vectors. A quantity having direction as well as magnitude Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • How you can remember the difference between the two…
  • • How you can remember the difference between the two… Scales are still / Don’t have direction
  • • How you can remember the difference between the two… Scales are still / Don’t have direction Just a cool fighter pilot name, Jet Pilots travel with direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction.
  • • Which are scalar quantities? – Magnitude only • Which are vector quantities? – Magnitude and direction. Magnitude is just the measurement without direction
  • • Video Link! (Optional) Scalers and Vectors. – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EUrMI0DIh40
  • • Speed: A measure of motion, = distance divided by time. D/T Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Speed: A measure of motion, = distance divided by time. D/T Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Speed: A measure of motion, = distance divided by time. D/T Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed is the rate of motion, or the rate of change of position.
  • • Speed: A measure of motion, = distance divided by time. D/T Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed is the rate of motion, or the rate of change of position. Can only be zero or positive.
  • Distance =
  • Distance = Speed ● Time
  • • How far did Joe walk if he walked a steady 4 km/h for three straight hours?
  • • How far did Joe walk if he walked a steady 4 km/h for three straight hours? Distance = Speed ● Time
  • • How far did Joe walk if he walked a steady 4 km/h for three straight hours? Distance = Speed ● Time Distance = 4 km/h ● 3 h
  • • How far did Joe walk if he walked a steady 4 km/h for three straight hours? Distance = Speed ● Time Distance = 4 km/h ● 3 h Distance =
  • • How far did Joe walk if he walked a steady 4 km/h for three straight hours? Distance = Speed ● Time Distance = 4 km/h ● 3 h Distance = 12 km
  • Distance Speed = --------------- Time
  • • What is Joes speed if he walked a steady 5 km in one hour? Rate / Speed R =
  • • What is Joes speed if he walked a steady 5 km in one hour? Rate / Speed R = 5 km 1 hour or 5 km/hr
  • • What is Joes speed if he walked 5 km in one hour? Rate / Speed R = 5 km 1 hour or 5 km/hr
  • • Juan travels 300km in 6hrs. Find his average speed in km/h.
  • • Juan travels 300km in 6hrs. Find his average speed in km/h. • Speed = Distance / Time
  • • Juan travels 300km in 6hrs. Find his average speed in km/h. • Speed = Distance / Time 300km • Speed = ------------ = 50 km/h 6h
  • • Juan travels 300km in 6hrs. Find his average speed in km/h. • Speed = Distance / Time 300km 50km • Speed = ------------ = --------- 6h h
  • Distance Time = --------------- Speed
  • • Marlene drove 500 km at an average speed of 50 km/h? How long did she drive?
  • • Marlene drove 500 km at an average speed of 50 km/h? How long did she drive? • Time = Distance / Speed
  • • Marlene drove 500 km at an average speed of 50 km/h? How long did she drive? • Time = Distance / Speed 500km • Time = ------------ = _____h 50km/h
  • • Marlene drove 500 km at an average speed of 50 km/h? How long did she drive? • Time = Distance / Speed 500km • Time = ------------ = _____h 50km/h
  • • Marlene drove 500 km at an average speed of 50 km/h? How long did she drive? • Time = Distance / Speed 500km • Time = ------------ = 10h 50km/h
  • • Velocity = (distance / time) and direction. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Velocity = (distance / time) and direction. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Velocity = (distance / time) and direction. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Video Link! Speed vs. Velocity Song. TMBG – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DRb5PSxJerM Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Velocity = –S is replaced with V because velocity is speed and direction. (Vector) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Velocity = –S is replaced with V because velocity is speed and direction. (Vector) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy = Change Delta
  • • Velocity = –S is replaced with V because velocity is speed and direction. (Vector) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy = Change Delta
  • • Velocity = –S is replaced with V because velocity is speed and direction. (Vector) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy = Change Delta
  • • Velocity = –S is replaced with V because velocity is speed and direction. (Vector) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy = Change Delta
  • • What’s Joes velocity if he walked 4 kilometers East in one hour? 4 km East 4 km • V = ----------- = 4 km/hr/east 1 hour Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What’s Joes velocity if he walked 4 kilometers East in one hour? 4 km East 4km km • V = ----------- = 4 hr/east 1 hour Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 4 km hr East
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m 80m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m 80m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m 80m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 60m 30m 100m 178.88m 80m 160m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 178.88m 80m 160m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 178.88m 80m 160m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C²
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 178.88m 80m 160m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C² 80m² = 6400 m 160m² = 25,600m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 178.88m 80m 160m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C² 80m² = 6400 m 160m² = 25,600m 6400 m + 25,600 m = 32,000 m
  • • Velocity deals with displacement. – Displacement measures where you end up relative to where you started. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 178.88m 80m 160m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C² 80m² = 6400 m 160m² = 25,600m 6400 m + 25,600 m = 32,000 m √ 32000m = 178.88m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 20m 20m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 20m 20m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 20m 20m 40m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 20m 20m 40m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 20m 20m 40m 100m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 40m 100m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C²
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 40m 100m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C² 40m²= 1600m 100m²= 10000m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 40m 100m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C² 40m²= 1600m 100m²= 10000m 1600m + 10000m = 11600 m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 40m 100m Now use Pythagorean Theorem A²+B²=C² 40m²= 1600m 100m²= 10000m 1600m + 10000m = 11600 m √11,600m = 107.7 m 107.7m
  • • Find the displacement. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 10m 10m 20m 100m
  • • Find the displacement. – Trick question: If you travel a distance and return to the same place your displacement is zero and your velocity is zero. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50m 50m 10m 10m 20m 100m
  • • The speed of the car is 80 km / hr . Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The velocity of the car is 80 km / hr / West. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The velocity of the plane is 300 km / hr / West. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The velocity of the plane is 300 km / hr / West. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The velocity of the plane is 300 km / hr / West. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy The speed of the plane is 300 km / hr
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy The speed of the plane is 300 km / hr
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy The speed of the plane is 300 km / hr Speed and Velocity Calculations and problems. Learn more at…. http://www2.franciscan.edu/academic/mathsci/mathscienceinte gation/MathScienceIntegation-827.htm
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time Speed = 600 km / 2.5 h
  • • It took Lightning McGreen 2.5 hours to travel 600 kilometers. –How fast was he going in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time Speed = 600 km / 2.5 h Speed = 240 km/h
  • • Answer: 240 km/h –Speed is distance over time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Velocity = Distance / Time
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Velocity = Distance / Time Velocity = 165km / 4 h
  • • It took Ms. Rally 4 hours to travel 165 kilometers due North. –What was the velocity of her car in Kilometers an hour? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Velocity = Distance / Time Velocity = 165km / 4 h Velocity = 41.25 km/h/North
  • • Answer: 41.25 km / h / North –Velocity is distance over time and direction. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time Speed = 340km / 3 h
  • • What is the speed if the distance was 340 km and the time was 3 hours? –Was Jater speeding? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time Speed = 340km / 3 h Speed = 113km/h
  • • 340 km / 3 hours = 113km/h –Jater was speeding. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Distance = Speed ● Time
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Distance = Speed ● Time Distance = 60km/h ● 4 h
  • • How far did Doc Budson travel if he was going 60 kilometers an hour for 4 straight hours? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Distance = Speed ● Time Distance = 60km/h ● 4 h
  • • In this case, we just multiply the distance traveled by the time. 60 km/h times 4 hours. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • 60 km times 4 hours = 240 km –Check your work, 240/4 should be 60. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time Speed = 400m / 43s
  • • What is the speed if a runner runs a distance of 400 meters in 43 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Speed = Distance / Time Speed = 400m / 43s Speed = 9.30 m/s²
  • • 400m / 43s = 9.30 m/s² Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Video Link! (Optional) Khan Academy – Calculating Speed and Velocity. (Advanced) – Be proactive in your learning and write as he writes. – http://www.khanacademy.org/science/physics/ mechanics/v/calculating-average-velocity-or- speed
  • • Catching the Violators Available Sheet.
  • • Activity! Looking for the Violators.
  • • Activity! Looking for the Violators.  Safety is a big concern here. Students need to be far from road. Outside behavior must be excellent.
  • • Activity! Looking for the Violators.  Safety is a big concern here. Students need to be far from road. Outside behavior must be excellent.  We also must try to conceal ourselves at all time. We do not want anyone to see us / slow down.
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/sec.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the village have a speeding problem?
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a hidden distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/sec.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the village have a speeding problem?
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a hidden distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/s.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the village have a speeding problem?
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a hidden distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/s.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the village have a speeding problem?
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a hidden distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/s.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the village have a speeding problem?
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a hidden distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/s.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the village have a speeding problem?
  • • Activity! Optional – Teacher measures out 300 feet along road and puts a cone at the start and finish a short distance from the roads edge. – From a hidden distance, students use a stopwatch to time the speed of cars from the start cone to the finish cone. – Speed = Distance (300 ft) divided by time (ft/s.) – Multiply by .681 (ft/sec to mph conversion) = mph – Over 30 mph is speeding in the village. – Create list of all the speeds and then average. – Does the town have a speeding problem?
  • • Available Extension PowerPoint and Available Sheets. – Metric Conversions and Scientific Notation.
  • • Video Link!, Position, Velocity, and Acceleration. – Please record some of the equations when I pause the video. • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O6Onfqt-Vzw
  • • Acceleration = The rate of change in velocity. (m/s²) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Acceleration = The rate of change in velocity. (m/s²) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Acceleration = The rate of change in velocity. (m/s²) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Or… a = (v2 − v1)/(t2 − t1)
  • Or… a = (v2 − v1)/(t2 − t1)
  • • Acceleration is measured by taking the change in velocity of an object divided by the time to change that velocity:
  • • Video Link! Speed, Velocity, Acceleration – Be proactive, sketch problems in journal as completed in video. – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rZo8- ihCA9E
  • • Acceleration = The final velocity – the starting velocity, divided by time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Acceleration = The final velocity – the starting velocity, divided by time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Acceleration = The final velocity – the starting velocity, divided by time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Acceleration = The final velocity – the starting velocity, divided by time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Video Link (Optional) 100 meter final London Summer Games (Note Bolt’s acceleration) – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2O7K-8G2nwU (Skip ahead to 4:15 for race)
  • • Which car accelerates the fastest in the animation below over the full distance? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Who do you think will win the race?
  • • Which car accelerates the fastest in the animation below over the full distance? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Who do you think will win the race?
  • • Which car accelerates the fastest in the animation below over the full distance? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Who do you think will win the race?
  • • Which car accelerates the fastest in the animation below over the full distance? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Which car accelerates the fastest in the animation below over the full distance? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Which car accelerates the fastest in the animation below over the full distance? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The blue car accelerates the fastest over the full distance. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The blue car accelerates the fastest over the full distance. The red car had a good start but slowed down. (deceleration) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The blue car accelerates the fastest over the full distance. The red car had a good start but slowed down. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 1st Place Tie for 2nd and 3rd Place
  • • Can you determine the speed of the green car? – Distance divided by time… (5 seconds?) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 100
  • • Answer! 20 m/s². Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 10
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 200 m/s² 80 m/s² 4 s
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 120 m/s² 4 s
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? • The formula for acceleration is: • a = (Final velocity – starting velocity) / time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? • The formula for acceleration is: • a = (Final velocity – starting velocity) / time. • a = 200m/s² -80m/s² / 4 s = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? • The formula for acceleration is: • a = (Final velocity – starting velocity) / time. • a = 200m/s² -80m/s² / 4 s = • a = 120 m/s² / 4 s = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? • The formula for acceleration is: • a = (Final velocity – starting velocity) / time. • a = 200m/s² -80m/s² / 4 s = • a = 120 m/s² / 4 s = 30 m/s² Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Ratman's rat mobile is traveling at 80m/s² North when it turns on its rocket boosters accelerating the rat mobile to 200 m/s² in 4 seconds. – What’s the rat mobiles acceleration? • The formula for acceleration is: • a = (Final velocity – starting velocity) / time. • a = 200m/s² -80m/s² / 4 s = • a = 120 m/s² / 4 s = 30 m/s² North Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A car traveling at 10 m/s² starts to decelerate steadily. It comes to a complete stop in 20 seconds. – What is its acceleration / deceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy a = (v2 − v1) t
  • • A car traveling at 10 m/s² starts to decelerate steadily. It comes to a complete stop in 20 seconds. – What is its acceleration / deceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy a = (v2 − v1) t 0 m/s² 10 m/s² 20 s
  • • A car traveling at 10 m/s² starts to decelerate steadily. It comes to a complete stop in 20 seconds. – What is its acceleration / deceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy a = (v2 − v1) t 10 m/s² 20 s
  • • A car traveling at 10 m/s² starts to decelerate steadily. It comes to a complete stop in 20 seconds. – What is its acceleration / deceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy a = (v2 − v1) t 10 m/s² 20 s - .5 m/s²
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • A unicyclist was traveling at 2 m/s² South and speed up to 6 m/s² in 3 seconds. – What was the acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A unicyclist was traveling at 2 m/s² South and speed up to 6 m/s² in 3 seconds. – What was the acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A unicyclist was traveling at 2 m/s² South and speed up to 6 m/s² in 3 seconds. – What was the acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A unicyclist was traveling at 2 m/s² South and speed up to 6 m/s² in 3 seconds. – What was the acceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The final velocity (6 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (2 m/s²) South divided by the time (3 seconds) = acceleration. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 6 m/s² – 2m/s² 3s – 0s
  • • The final velocity (6 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (2 m/s²) South divided by the time (3 seconds) = acceleration. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 4 m/s² 3s
  • • The final velocity (6 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (2 m/s²) South divided by the time (3 seconds) = acceleration. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 4 m/s² 3s = 1.333 m/s² South
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Acceleration: Learn more at… http://www.physicsclassroom.com/class/1dkin/u1l1e.cfm
  • • Video Link! Khan Academy. Acceleration. • (Optional) complete problems as he does. – Be active in your learning not passive. – http://www.khanacademy.org/science/physics/ mechanics/v/acceleration Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Deceleration: To slow velocity. – - Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Deceleration: To slow velocity. – Formula is the same as acceleration but will be a negative value. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Deceleration: To slow velocity. – Formula is the same as acceleration but will be a negative value. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Note: There is no "deceleration", only negative acceleration
  • • The formula is the same, but the value will be a negative. –Deceleration = (final velocity – starting velocity) divided by time. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Lightning McGreen was traveling 200 m/s² West when he slowed to 50 m/s² in 10 seconds. –What was his deceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Lightning McGreen was traveling 200 m/s² West when he slowed to 50 m/s² in 10 seconds. –What was his deceleration? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The final velocity (50 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (200 m/s²) divided by 10 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 50 m/s² - 200 m/s² 10s – 0s
  • • The final velocity (50 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (200 m/s²) divided by 10 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 150 m/s² 10s
  • • The final velocity (50 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (200 m/s²) divided by 10 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 150 m/s² 10s Deceleration = -15 m/s²
  • • The final velocity (50 m/s²) minus the starting velocity (200 m/s²) divided by 10 seconds. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy 150 m/s² 10s Deceleration = -15 m/s² West
  • • Momentum: A measure of the motion of a body equal to the product of its mass and velocity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum: A measure of the motion of a body equal to the product of its mass and velocity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum: A measure of the motion of a body equal to the product of its mass and velocity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum = Mass * Velocity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v
  • • Momentum = Mass * Velocity. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum Mass kg Velocity m/s²
  • • Momentum = ? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Video Link! Momentum (Optional) – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=edcpZoM5xmo Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 3000 kg 20/m/s²/ West
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 3000 kg 20/m/s²/ West Momentum =
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 3000 kg 20/m/s²/ West Momentum = 60,000 kg/m/s² West
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 3000 kg 20/m/s²/ West Momentum = 60,000 kg/m/s² West
  • • What is the momentum of Fred if he weighs 3000 kg and is traveling with a velocity of 20 m/s² / West? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 3000 kg 20/m/s²/ West Momentum = 60,000 kg/m/s² West Momentum = 6 x 104 kg/m/s² West
  • • Momentum = 60,000 kg/m/s Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Momentum. Learn more at… http://www.physicsclassroom.com/class/mom entum/u4l1a.cfm
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • Chick Licks weighs 1000 kg and had a velocity of 20 m/s² North. –What was his momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Chick Licks weighs 1000 kg and had a velocity of 20 m/s² North. –What was his momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v
  • • Chick Licks weighs 1000 kg and had a velocity of 20 m/s² North. –What was his momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 1000 kg 20/m/s²/ North
  • • Chick Licks weighs 1000 kg and had a velocity of 20 m/s² North. –What was his momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 1000 kg 20/m/s²/ North Momentum = 20,000 kg/m/s² North
  • • Chick Licks weighs 1000 kg and had a velocity of 20 m/s² North. –What was his momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 1000 kg 20/m/s²/ North Momentum = 20,000 kg/m/s² North
  • • Chick Licks weighs 1000 kg and had a velocity of 20 m/s² North. –What was his momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy p = m v Momentum = 1000 kg 20/m/s²/ North Momentum = 20,000 kg/m/s² North Momentum = 2 x 104 kg/m/s² North
  • • Momentum for car = 20,000 kg/m/s² North
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum for car = 20,000 kg/m/s North –The truck has more momentum so the car gets pushed back. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum for car = 20,000 kg/m/s North –The truck has more momentum so the car gets pushed back. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum Conservation Principle: Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum Conservation Principle: (means constant) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum Conservation Principle: (means constant) – For a collision occurring between two objects (cars) the total momentum of the two objects before the collision is equal to the total momentum of the two objects after the collision. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Momentum Conservation Principle: (means constant) – For a collision occurring between two objects (cars) the total momentum of the two objects before the collision is equal to the total momentum of the two objects after the collision. – Energy cannot be created or destroyed. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Oh no! The truck is going to hit the Energizer Bunny. – Who has more momentum? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Video Link! (Optional) Khan Academy – Momentum Problem (Advanced) – http://www.khanacademy.org/video/momentu m--ice-skater-throws-a-ball?playlist=Physics
  • • Activity! Momentum Machine. – Caution! If you spin too fast in chair you could tip and cause bodily injury. – Teacher holds two weights outstretched while sitting in office chair. – Have volunteer spin chair quickly but without tipping. – Once moving, pull the weights into your body. – What happens?
  • • Law Conservation of Momentum: The momentum of an object is the product of its mass and its velocity.
  • • Law Conservation of Momentum: The momentum of an object is the product of its mass and its velocity.
  • • Law Conservation of Momentum: The momentum of an object is the product of its mass and its velocity. – Angular momentum: Rotating objects tend to remain rotating at the same speed / direction unless acted upon.
  • • Law Conservation of Momentum: The momentum of an object is the product of its mass and its velocity. – Angular momentum: Rotating objects tend to remain rotating at the same speed / direction unless acted upon. – When you draw the weights inward, your moment of inertia decreases, and your velocity increases (spin faster).
  • • Law Conservation of Momentum: The momentum of an object is the product of its mass and its velocity. – Angular momentum: Rotating objects tend to remain rotating at the same speed / direction unless acted upon. – When you draw the weights inward, your moment of inertia decreases, and your velocity increases (spin faster). Law Conservation of Momentum: Learn more and complete word problems at… http://www.physicsclassroom.com/class/momentum/u4l2b.cfm
  • • Video Link! Conservation of Momentum Track and problems. – Please sketch the Final (F.) after each problem. – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HdjxMw9bumI
  • • Amount of Work (w) done depends on two things: –- –- Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Amount of Work (w) done depends on two things: –The amount of Force (F) exerted. –- Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Amount of Work (w) done depends on two things: –The amount of Force (F) exerted. –The Distance (d) over which the Force is applied. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Equation for Work: W = F x D • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Equation for Work: W = F x D • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy  Joule: Unit of energy, work, or amount of heat.
  • Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy  Joule: Unit of energy, work, or amount of heat.  Equal to the energy expended in applying a force of one newton through a distance of one meter.
  • • If you push on an object and it doesn’t move… – Then no work is done. – If an object’s kinetic energy doesn’t change, then no work is done. – If you’re just sitting there, no work is being done. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • If you push on an object and it doesn’t move… – Then no work is done. – If an object’s kinetic energy doesn’t change, then no work is done. – If you’re just sitting there, no work is being done. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • If you push on an object and it doesn’t move… – Then no work is done. – If an objects kinetic energy doesn’t change, then no work is done. – If you’re just sitting there, no work is being done. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • If you push on an object and it doesn’t move… – Then no work is done. – If an objects kinetic energy doesn’t change, then no work is done. – If you’re just sitting there, no work is being done. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Video Link (Optional) Energy, Power, Work. – Be proactive, record notes and problems in journal. – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pDK2p1QbPKQ
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • For instance, if a model airplane exerts 0.25 newton’s over a distance of 10 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was the plane doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • For instance, if a model airplane exerts 0.25 newton’s over a distance of 10 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was the plane doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • For instance, if a model airplane exerts 0.25 newton’s over a distance of 10 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was the plane doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • For instance, if a model airplane exerts 0.25 newton’s over a distance of 10 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was the plane doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • The plane will expend 2.5 Joules. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • A bulldozer exerts 50,000 newtons over a distance of 6 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was bulldozer doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A bulldozer exerts 50,000 newtons over a distance of 6 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was bulldozer doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A bulldozer exerts 50,000 newtons over a distance of 6 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was bulldozer doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy “We need some music to help us through this question.” http://www.youtube.c om/watch?v=dO_PL 3V1c4Y
  • • A bulldozer exerts 50,000 newtons over a distance of 6 meters. – Work = Force times Distance. – How much work was bulldozer doing? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy “Can We Do It?”
  • • W = F times D W = ? Joules F = 50,000 newtons D = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • W = F times D W = ? Joules F = 50,000 newtons D = 6 meters Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • W = F times D W = ? Joules F = 50,000 newtons D = 6 meters Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy “Yes We Can!”
  • • Answer: 300,000 Joules Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Answer: 300,000 Joules Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy “We Did it!”
  • • Forces in Motion, Speed, Velocity, Acceleration and more available sheet.
  • • 10,000 Joules of work were accomplished by a group of sled dogs exerting 400 newtons. How far did the dogs travel in meters? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • 10,000 Joules of work were accomplished by a group of sled dogs exerting 400 newtons. How far did the dogs travel in meters? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • 10,000 Joules of work were accomplished by a group of sled dogs exerting 400 newtons. How far did the dogs travel in meters? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A nice elderly couple exerted 500 Joules of work were accomplished by a group of sled dogs exerting 400 newtons. How far did the dogs travel in meters? • W = F times D Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • W = F times D – W = 10,000 Joules – F = 400 newtons – D = Unknown Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • W = F times D – W = 10,000 Joules – F = 400 newtons – D = Unknown – Opposite of multiplying is dividing. So divide by 400 on the other side. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • W = F times D – W = 10,000 Joules – F = 400 newtons – D = Unknown – Opposite of multiplying is dividing. So divide by 400 on the other side. 10,000J = D 25 meters or .025 km 400 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • W = F times D – W = 10,000 Joules – F = 400 newtons – D = Unknown – Opposite of multiplying is dividing. So divide by 400 on the other side. 10,000J = D 25 meters or .025 km 400 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Forces in Motion Pre-Quiz Available Sheet.
  • • Forces in Motion Pre-Quiz Available Sheet.
  • • Activity – Make a class race track and then be prepared to demonstrate a knowledge of the following. Use Note cards next to parts on the track for labels. –Need a balance, tape measure, stop watch. Label the following – Potential Energy – Kinetic Energy – Centripetal Force Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Be prepared for a quiz tomorrow. – It will use the same formulas as today, but with different values.
  • • Be prepared for a quiz tomorrow on the that uses the same formulas as today, but will have different values. “If I do strong work today, I will be prepared for tomorrow.”
  • • Please find the following. –Measure the height of the track (start). –Weight of the Hot Wheels car (kilograms). –Distance of the track (meters). –Time from start to finish (seconds). – Direction of track (compass anyone?) Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Please calculate the following Direction= Mass= , Height= ,Distance= ,Time= • Potential Energy (PE) PE=mgh Joules • Velocity (d/t) m/s – Can you calculate acceleration? • Kinetic Energy (KE) = ½ m V² Joules • Mechanical Energy (PE + KE) Joules • Force (m x a) newtons • Momentum (p) = M x V) x kg/m/s • Work (F*D) Force x Distance Joules Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Available Sheet: Forces in motion Pre-Quiz. – Very similar to the quiz arriving shortly.
  • • Calculate the following if the height of the ramp was 2 meters facing West, the length of the track was 10 meters, the time from start to finish was 3 seconds, and the weight of the car was .005kg. – Potential Energy (PE) .098 Joules – Velocity (d/t) 3.33 m / s / West – Kinetic Energy (KE) .027 Joules – Mechanical Energy (PE + KE) .125 Joules – Force (m*a) .0165 newtons – Momentum (M*V) .0165 kg/m/s – Work (F*D) .165 Joules Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Calculate the following if the height of the ramp was 2 meters facing West, the length of the track was 10 meters, the time from start to finish was 3 seconds, and the weight of the car was .005kg. – Potential Energy (PE) .098 Joules – Velocity (d/t) 3.33 m / s / West – Kinetic Energy (KE) .027 Joules – Mechanical Energy (PE + KE) .125 Joules – Force (m*a) .0165 newtons – Momentum (M*V) .0165 kg/m/s – Work (F*D) .165 Joules Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Calculate the following if the height of the ramp was 2 meters facing West, the length of the track was 10 meters, the time from start to finish was 3 seconds, and the weight of the car was .005kg. – Potential Energy (PE) .098 Joules – Velocity (d/t) 3.33 m / s² / West – Kinetic Energy (KE) .027 Joules – Mechanical Energy (PE + KE) .125 Joules – Force (m*a) .0165 newtons – Momentum (M*V) .0165 kg/m/s – Work (F*D) .165 Joules Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Quiz Worksheet! Forces in Motion. – Found in activities folder. – Please put your name on it. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! 10 meter walk. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! 10 meter walk. – Set-up a measuring tape for ten meters. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! 10 meter walk. – Set-up a measuring tape for ten meters. – Have a partner record your speed from start to finish. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! 10 meter walk. – Set-up a measuring tape for ten meters. – Have a partner record your speed from start to finish. – What is your speed in meters/second (m/s)? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Can you convert your time m/s into how many kilometers you can walk in one hour. To find this out… Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Can you convert your time m/s into how many kilometers you can walk in one hour. To find this out… – (Meters / second) * (3600 sec / 1 hr) * (1 km / 1000 m) = Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Can you convert your time m/s into how many kilometers you can walk in one hour. To find this out… – (Meters / second) * (3600 sec / 1 hr) * (1 km / 1000 m) = – 3600/1000 = 36/10 = 3.6 Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Can you convert your time m/s into how many kilometers you can walk in one hour. To find this out… – (Meters / second) * (3600 sec / 1 hr) * (1 km / 1000 m) = – 3600/1000 = 36/10 = 3.6 • So take the number of m/s you have, and multiply by 3.6 to get the number of km you will travel in one hour. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  New Area of Focus: Some of the other SI units. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  The mole: The molecular weight of a substance expressed in grams. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A mole has 6.0221415×1023 atoms or molecules of the pure substance being measured. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • A mole has 6.0221415×1023 atoms or molecules of the pure substance being measured. – A mole will possess mass exactly equal to the substance's molecular/atomic weight in grams. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • We won’t use the mole very much in this unit. You will use it later in your science education.
  • • We won’t use the mole very much in middle school. You will use it when you take Chemistry in High School. “I’ll be seeing you again, ha, ha, ha.”
  •  Ampere: The unit of measurement of electric current, equal to one coulomb per second.  Coulomb: The measurement of a number of electrons. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Ampere: The unit of measurement of electric current, equal to one coulomb per second.  Coulomb: The measurement of a number of electrons. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Examining Amperes. – Using a volt meter to test electrical current. – Why is this an important tool to have? Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Examining Amperes. – Using a volt meter to test electrical current. – Why is this an important tool to have? – To avoid this! Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Activity! Examining Amperes. – Using a volt meter to test electrical current. – Why is this an important tool to have? – To avoid this! Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy Optional Lesson in folder.
  •  Candela: The unit of luminous intensity. One candela is equivalent to 12.57 lumens.  Use to be the light of a standard candle. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  •  Candela: The unit of luminous intensity. One candela is equivalent to 12.57 lumens.  Use to be the light of a standard candle. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Raise your hand when you think you know the picture beneath the boxes. – You only get one guess. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • “I’m King Hector and apparently I died while drinking chocolate milk.”
  • • Raise your hand when you think you know the picture beneath the boxes. – You only get one guess. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • “Please convert 10 degrees Celsius into degrees Fahrenheit.”
  • Begin by multiplying the Celsius (10) temperature by 9.
  • Begin by multiplying the Celsius (10) temperature by 9. Divide the answer by 5.
  • Begin by multiplying the Celsius (10) temperature by 9. Divide the answer by 5. Now add 32.
  • Begin by multiplying the Celsius (10) temperature by 9. Divide the answer by 5. Now add 32.
  • • Raise your hand when you think you know the picture beneath the boxes. – You only get one guess. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • • Raise your hand when you think you know the picture beneath the boxes. – You only get one guess. Copyright © 2010 Ryan P. Murphy
  • Donkey Kong. 1.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 1.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 1.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 1.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 1.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 1.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/cm3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/c3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/c3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • Donkey Kong. 0.5 g/cm3 Yoshi 1.75 g/cm3 Mario 1.8 g/c3 Goomba 1.3 g/cm3
  • • You should be close to page to page 10 of your bundled homework package.
  • • You can now add information to the white spaces around the following. – You can also color the sketches and text.
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size.
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size.
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size.
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • Magnification: The act of expanding something in apparent size. King Henry Died While Drinking Chocolate Milk
  • • “AYE” Advance Your Exploration ELA and Literacy Opportunity Worksheet – Visit some of the many provided links or.. – Articles can be found at (w/ membership to NABT and NSTA) • http://www.nabt.org/websites/institution/index.php?p= 1 • http://learningcenter.nsta.org/browse_journals.aspx?j ournal=tst Please visit at least one of the “learn more” educational links provided in this unit and complete this worksheet
  • • “AYE” Advance Your Exploration ELA and Literacy Opportunity Worksheet – Visit some of the many provided links or.. – Articles can be found at (w/ membership to and NSTA) • http://www.sciencedaily.com/ • http://www.sciencemag.org/ • http://learningcenter.nsta.org/browse_journals.aspx?jo urnal=tst
  • • http://sciencepowerpoint.com/
  • Areas of Focus within The Science Skills Unit: Lab Safety, Lab Safety Equipment, Magnification, Microscopes, Stereoscopes, Hand Lenses, Electron Microscopes, Compound Light Microscopes, Parts of a Compound Microscope, Metric System, International System of Units, Scientific Notation, Base Units, Mass, Volume, Density, Temperature, Time, Other SI Units, Observation, Inferences, Scientific Method, What is Science? What makes a good scientist? Types of Scientists, Branches of Science, Scientific Method, Hypothesis, Observations, Inferences. Hundreds of PowerPoint samples, the bundled homework package, unit notes, and much more can be previewed at… http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Science_Introduction_Lab_Safety_Metric_Methods. html
  • • This PowerPoint is on small part of my Science Skills Unit. This unit includes… • A Four Part 2,000+ Slide PowerPoint presentation full of class activities, review opportunities, project ideas, video linksm discussion questions, and much more. • 16 page bundled homework package that chronologically follows the PowerPoint slideshow. Modified version provided. • Worksheets, curriculum guide, Common Core worksheet. • 15 pages of unit notes with visuals for students who require assistance and support staff. • Many video and academic links • 1 PowerPoint review game with answer key. • Flashcards, rubrics, activity sheets, and much more. • http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Science_Introduction_Lab_Safety_Me tric_Methods.html
  • • Please visit the links below to learn more about each of the units in this curriculum – These units take me about four years to complete with my students in grades 5-10. Earth Science Units Extended Tour Link and Curriculum Guide Geology Topics Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Geology_Unit.html Astronomy Topics Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Astronomy_Unit.html Weather and Climate Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Weather_Climate_Unit.html Soil Science, Weathering, More http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Soil_and_Glaciers_Unit.html Water Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Water_Molecule_Unit.html Rivers Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/River_and_Water_Quality_Unit.html = Easier = More Difficult = Most Difficult 5th – 7th grade 6th – 8th grade 8th – 10th grade
  • Physical Science Units Extended Tour Link and Curriculum Guide Science Skills Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Science_Introduction_Lab_Safety_Metric_Methods. html Motion and Machines Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Newtons_Laws_Motion_Machines_Unit.html Matter, Energy, Envs. Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Energy_Topics_Unit.html Atoms and Periodic Table Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Atoms_Periodic_Table_of_Elements_Unit.html Life Science Units Extended Tour Link and Curriculum Guide Human Body / Health Topics http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Human_Body_Systems_and_Health_Topics_Unit.html DNA and Genetics Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/DNA_Genetics_Unit.html Cell Biology Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Cellular_Biology_Unit.html Infectious Diseases Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Infectious_Diseases_Unit.html Taxonomy and Classification Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Taxonomy_Classification_Unit.html Evolution / Natural Selection Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Evolution_Natural_Selection_Unit.html Botany Topics Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Plant_Botany_Unit.html Ecology Feeding Levels Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Ecology_Feeding_Levels_Unit.htm Ecology Interactions Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Ecology_Interactions_Unit.html Ecology Abiotic Factors Unit http://sciencepowerpoint.com/Ecology_Abiotic_Factors_Unit.html
  • • The entire four year curriculum can be found at... http://sciencepowerpoint.com/ Please feel free to contact me with any questions you may have. Thank you for your interest in this curriculum. Sincerely, Ryan Murphy M.Ed www.sciencepowerpoint@gmail.com
  • http://www.teacherspaytea chers.com/Product/Physical -Science-Curriculum- 596485 http://www.teacherspayt eachers.com/Product/Life -Science-Curriculum- 601267 http://www.teacherspayt eachers.com/Product/Eart h-Science-Curriculum- 590950
  • • http://sciencepowerpoint.com/