### Showing 18 of 82 activities. To narrow your results, use the filters above.

- K–5

- 6–8

- K–5

- K–5

- K–5

- 9–12

- K–5

- 9–12

- K–5

- K–5

- K–5

- K–5

- 6–8

- K–5

- 6–8

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In this activity, students will investigate different ways to move a ball.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will model the process of heat transfer by convection in Earth's oceans.
- 6–8

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In this activity, students will use a topographic map of their school grounds to identify geologic features using a printed map.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will learn about thermal energy.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will gain an understanding of magnetic fields and magnetic forces.
- K–5

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Students will learn the foundations of hydraulics and how they make things move with little effort. Using these fundamentals, students will work together to design and engineer a functional hydraulic lift system.
- 9–12

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In this activity, students will create a model of a sloped hillside using sand and simulate conditions that can cause a landslide to occur.
- K–5

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In this investigation, students will design three different circuit arrangements with a switch capable of lighting a small light bulb. They will use the results of this investigation to determine the best configuration for wiring holiday lights.
- 9–12

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In this activity, students use a stream table to model the processes of erosion and streambed formation.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will explore the structures within a leaf where the process of photosynthesis occurs.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will gain an understanding of the engineering design process by designing and observing different containers that slow down the process of heat transfer.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will compare two forces of energy on the motion, velocity, and direction of an object.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will observe how ice melts on wood and metal blocks, and they will draw conclusions about how heat conducts through different materials.
- 6–8

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In this activity, students will create a simple electromagnet using a nail, a battery, and copper wire.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will produce different chemical reactions with yeast.
- 6–8

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In this activity, students will use shadows to demonstrate that Earth is moving, not the sun.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will create their own insulating "ice chambers" and then test them against the models made by their classmates.
- K–5

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In this activity, students will evaluate water ice balloons to reconstruct recent climate history by sorting different layers of evidence.
- K–5