Showing results 1 to 20 of 24
In this activity, learners explore the different salinities of various sources of water by taste-testing.
In this activity, learners investigate and compare the rate of drying in different conditions.
In this activity, learners explore sublimation by conducting experiments with dry ice.
In this creative roleplay activity, learners will explore the various processes of the water cycle using movement, sound, and props to aid in comprehension.
In this dramatic activity/demonstration about phase change and condensation, learners place an aluminum can filled with about two tablespoons of water on a stove burner.
In this activity, learners explore clouds and how they form.
In this activity, learners explore how air warms when it condenses water vapor or makes clouds.
In this activity, learners observe the water cycle in action! Water vapor in a tumbler condenses on chilled aluminum foil — producing the liquid form of water familiar to us as rain and dew.
From the Weather Watchers featured theme on the CYBERCHASE website. Learners will conduct experiments to discover how air temperature and humidity work together to make condensation, dew, and fog.
In this chemistry activity, learners observe a combustion reaction and deduce the components necessary for the reaction to occur.
What causes frost to form on the outside of a cold container? In this activity, learners discover that liquid water can change states and freeze to become ice.
In this activity, learners conduct three experiments to examine temperature, the different stages of the water cycle, and how convection creates wind.
In this activity about phase change and condensation, learners boil water in an empty pop bottle in the microwave.
In this activity, learners work in groups to build simple solar stills filled with salt water. After the stills are complete, learners observe what happens when they place the stills in the sun.
In this activity, learners explore the relationship between cooling water vapor and condensation. Learners investigate condensation forming on the outside of a cold cup.
In this activity, learners observe the effect of transpiration as water is moved from the ground to the atmosphere.
In this activity/demonstration, learners observe what happens when two ping pong balls are suspended in the air by a hair dryer. Use this activity to demonstrate how rain drops grow by coalescence.
Did you know that the water we use today is the same water found on Earth millions of years ago? The Earth constantly uses and recycles water in a process called the water cycle.
In this weather-related activity, learners make a portable cloud in a bottle.