Showing results 1 to 19 of 19
In this quick activity, learners observe how the added sugar in a can of soda affects its density and thus, its ability to float in water.
This is an activity (located on page 4 of the PDF under Surface Area Activity) about surface area and reactivity.
This hands-on activity lets participant explore chemical reactions as they create a soda explosion with lots of bubbles. The bubbles in soda are made of carbon dioxide gas.
In this nutrition activity, learners explore food labels and consider the nutritional value of foods. Learners also explore units of measurement commonly used on food labels.
In the kitchen, learners can perform their own density investigation.
In this activity, learners measure the amount of carbon dioxide in a carbonated drink.
In this quick activity/demonstration about density, learners examine what happens when two cans of root beer--one diet and one regular--are placed in a large container of water.
In this activity, learners add objects and substances to carbonated water to discover that added objects increase the rate at which dissolved gas comes out of solution.
In this activity, learners conduct a controlled experiment to examine how temperature will affect the height of a soda geyser.
Learners observe a tank of water containing cans of diet and regular sodas. The diet sodas float and the regular sodas sink. All the cans contain the same amount of liquid and the same amount of air.
In this activity, learners sublimate dry ice and then taste the carbon dioxide gas.
In this introductory activity, learners discover that sugar and food coloring dissolve in water but neither dissolves in oil.
In this activity, learners conduct a controlled experiment to examine how many Mentos are needed to make the tallest possible soda geyser.
In this activity, learners conduct a controlled experiment to examine which brand of soda makes the best (highest) soda geyser.
In this activity on page 3 of the PDF, learners investigate how much sugar is in a soda. Learners use sugar cubes to measure and calculate the amount of sugar in a bottle of soda.
In this geology activity (page 6 of the PDF), learners explore how carbonic acid can slowly dissolve limestone and form caves.
In this quick activity (page 1 of PDF under SciGirls Activity: Lift Off), learners will use the ever-popular soda geyser experiment to test the reactivity of the various sugar candies or mints.
In this chemistry activity (page 8 of the PDF), learners will identify the instances of physical change, chemical change, and solutions while making homemade soda pop.