Showing results 1 to 13 of 13
In this activity, learners explore the different salinities of various sources of water by taste-testing.
In this activity, learners explore clouds and how they form.
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 explore sensors and focus specifically on how to measure humidity using a sensor.
In this activity, learners use gumdrops and toothpicks to model the composition and molecular structure of three greenhouse gases: carbon dioxide (CO2), water vapor (H2O) and methane (CH4).
In this activity, learners use rice grains to model the composition of the atmosphere of the Earth today and in 1880. Learners assemble the model while measuring percentages.
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.
This interactive demonstration reintroduces learners to three states of matter (solid, liquid, gas), and introduces them to a fourth state of matter, plasma.
In this activity, learners observe the hydrologic cycle in action as water evaporates and condenses to form rain right before their eyes.
This kinesthetic science demonstration introduces learners to four states of matter: solid, liquid, gas, and plasma.