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Agenda

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Oneisha Young

on 5 November 2018

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Transcript of Agenda

Good Morning!
Check your grades!
Complete C-12 for science and math!
Study!
September 2018
Physical Science Agenda
Agenda

Standard
S8P1. Obtain, evaluate, and communicate information about the structure and properties of matter
b. Develop and use models to describe the movement of particles in solids, liquids, gases, and
plasma states when thermal energy is added or removed.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
Why does the water in the syringe boil when the plunger is pulled back?
* Why does a phase change graph have two “flat plateaus”?
* How is it possible that all matter is in constant motion?




September 4
Opening Session

Work Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 9/18
Muddiest Point
States of Matter Foldable
States of Matter Chalk Talk
Checkpoint 9.4

1. Which of the different types of matter have molecules that vibrate tightly together and have a definite shape?
A. Liquid
B. Plasma
C. Solid
D. Gas
E. Air

2. An object was found inside a clear, round container. It sat at the bottom of the container and remained there when the lid was removed. When it was transferred to a square container, it reformed to fit the bottom of the new container. What state of matter is the object in, and how can you defend your reasoning?

A. It is a solid because it remained inside the container when the lid was removed and took the shape of the square container.
B. It is a gas because it remained inside the container when the lid was removed and took the shape of the square container.
C. It is a liquid because it remained inside the container when the lid was removed and took the shape of the square container.
D. It was originally a liquid because it remained inside the container when the lid was removed and then became a gas because the square container was larger.


3. Carol placed a lid over a pot of boiling water. After five minutes, she removed the lid and noticed water drops had formed all over the lid's inner surface. Which statement describes the change in the water vapor molecules as they changed to liquid?

A. Heat energy at the lid's surface increased.
B. The water molecules average speed increased.
C. The water molecules were pushed closer together.
D. The attractive force between the water molecules decreased.


4. Compared to the particles in a hardened lava sample, the particles in liquid lava sample

A. have a lower temperature
B. have less kinetic energy
C. are moving faster
D. are closer together

States of Matter PHET
Agenda

Standard
S8P1. Obtain, evaluate, and communicate information about the structure and properties of matter
b. Develop and use models to describe the movement of particles in solids, liquids, gases, and
plasma states when thermal energy is added or removed.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
Why does the water in the syringe boil when the plunger is pulled back?
* Why does a phase change graph have two “flat plateaus”?
* How is it possible that all matter is in constant motion?




September 5
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 States of Matter 9/8
Muddiest Point
Density Foldable
Density Column Lab Part 1
Checkpoint 9.5

1. In cold climates, the amount of snow on the ground may decrease even if the
temperature stays below zero degrees Celsius
A. Condensation
B. Sublimation
C. Melting
D. Evaporation

2. At higher temperatures
A. particles in an object move faster.
B. gas particles bump into walls less often.
C. a gas contracts.
D. particles in an object have less energy.

3. Phase of matter consisting of highly ionized gases that exist at high temperatures
A. plasma
B. gas
C. liquid
D. solid

4. A hot air balloon rises because
A. molecules become lighter when heated
B. molecules move faster and spread farther apart when heated
C. molecules are less attracted by gravity when heated
D. molecules become charged and repel each other when heated

PLASMA -
The Boss Of All States Of Matter
Agenda

Standard
S8P1. Obtain, evaluate, and communicate information about the structure and properties of matter
b. Develop and use models to describe the movement of particles in solids, liquids, gases, and
plasma states when thermal energy is added or removed.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
Why does the water in the syringe boil when the plunger is pulled back?
* Why does a phase change graph have two “flat plateaus”?
* How is it possible that all matter is in constant motion?




September 6
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 States of Matter 9/8
Density Constructed Reponse
Muddiest Point

Density Column Lab
Density Recap
Checkpoint 9.6
1. If you poured three liquids (that do not mix completely) into a beaker,
the densest liquid would
A. float on top
B. settle to the bottom
C. mix within all the other liquids
D. separate throughout the liquid

2. Lenny accidentally drops his matchbox car into a graduated cylinder. If the car has a mass of 10 grams and the water level in the cylinder rises from 41 ml to 46 ml. Determine the density of the matchbox car. The formula for density is D =m/v.
A. 0.5 g/ml
B. 2 g/ml
C. 15 g/ml
D. 50 g/ml

3. A wooden block with measurements of 2cm by 3cm is placed in 100 mL of water. The water level changes from 100 mL to 108 mL. If the cube has a mass of 64 grams, will it float or sink? ( Hint: Find the density of the cube first!)
A. The block will float.
B. The block will hover just below the water line.
C. The block will sink.
D. There is not enough information to determine if the block will float or sink.

Agenda

Standard
S8P1. Obtain, evaluate, and communicate information about the structure and properties of matter
b. Develop and use models to describe the movement of particles in solids, liquids, gases, and
plasma states when thermal energy is added or removed.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
Why does the water in the syringe boil when the plunger is pulled back?
* Why does a phase change graph have two “flat plateaus”?
* How is it possible that all matter is in constant motion?




September 7
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 States of Matter 9/8
Density Constructed Response
Muddiest Point

Density Constructed Response
Density Column Recap
Checkpoint 9.7
The density of four unknown liquids is given in the table.






1. A student places a small, solid cube in each of the liquids. The cube has a mass of 10 grams and a volume of 8 cubic centimeters. In which of the liquids will the cube float?
A. in Liquid 4 only
B. in Liquid 3 and Liquid 4 only
C. in Liquid 2, Liquid 3, and Liquid 4 only
D. in Liquid 1, Liquid 2, Liquid 3, and Liquid 4


2. Use the image to the right to calculate the density of the
rock which has a mass of 16.8 grams
A. 16.8 g/cm3
B. 1.68 g/cm3
C. 0.168 g/cm3
D. 168 g/cm3

Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 10
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 Changes in State 9/15

Muddiest Point

Unpacking standards
Does it Matter? Technical Reading
Checkpoint 9.10


1. What kinds of changes in substances are always physical changes?

A. changes of state from solid to liquid to gas and back
B. changes that result in new substances being formed
C. changes that change the identity of the substance
D. changes that change the density of the substance

2. Which of the following signs does not indicate that a
chemical change has happened?

A. Only a change in state
B. Change in color or odor
C. Foaming or bubbling
D. Production of heat




Changes in Matter Phenomena
Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 11
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 Changes in State 9/15

Muddiest Point

Does it Matter? Technical Reading
Physical Properties Demo
Describing Matter Notes
Matter Physical and Chemical Properties
Checkpoint 9.11
1. Which of the following is a chemical property of sugar?
A. It is normally found as solid crystals.
B. It is white
C. It dissolves in water
D. It reacts with oxygen to produce carbon dioxide and water.

2. State of matter is an example of a
A. physical property.
B. physical change
C. chemical property
D. chemical change.

3. Flammability is an example of
A. physical property.
B. physical change.
C. chemical property.
D. chemical change

4. Which statement describes a chemical property of Bromine?
A. Bromine is soluble in water
B. Bromine has a redish brown color
C. Bromine combines with Aluminum to produce AlBr3
D. Bromine changes from a liquid to a gas at 332K

Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 12
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 Changes in State 9/15

Muddiest Point

Physical Properties Virtual Lab
Physical and Chemical Changes Virtual Lab
AC Crime Scene PBL
Study Jams
Physical & Chemical Changes of Matter
Checkpoint 9.12
1.. Which of the following is NOT the result of a chemical change?
A. soured milk
B. rusted metal
C. ground flour
D. digested food

2. Which statement describes a chemical property of matter?
A. The density of ice is 0.4 g/mL
B. The boiling point of ethenol is 78.4 C
C. Sodium is a very reactive element that combines easily with nonmetals
D. Rust is a flaky material with an orange/red color

3. What kinds of changes in substances are always physical changes?
A. changes of state from solid to liquid to gas and back
B. changes that result in new substances being formed
C. changes that change the identity of the substance
D. changes that change the density of the substance

4. Which of the following signs does not indicate that a chemical change
has happened?
A. Only a change in state
B. Change in color or odor
C. Foaming or bubbling
D. Production of heat





Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 13
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 Changes in State 9/15

Muddiest Point

Physical Properties Virtual Lab
Physical and Chemical Changes Virtual Lab
AC Crime Scene PBL
Crash Course
Physical & Chemical Changes of Matter
Checkpoint 9.13
1. What is the best way to tell if a chemical change has taken place?
A. a gas is formed
B. the change is reversible
C. a mixture separates into layers
D. the shape of the substance changes

2. Melting crayons is an example of a
A. physical property
B. physical change
C. chemical property
D. chemical change

3. What chemical property is responsible for iron rusting?
A. flammability
B. conductivity
C. non flammability
D. reactivity with oxygen

4. The melting of wax is a physical change, yet the burning of wax is a chemical change. What is the essential difference between the physical change and
the chemical change of wax in a burning candle?

A. The burning of wax forms new compounds, while the melting of wax does not.
B. Melted wax can be separated into other substances while solid wax cannot.
C. A higher temperature is needed for the physical change of melting wax.
D. Melted wax is a different phase of matter than solid wax.






Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 14
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12 Changes in State 9/15

Muddiest Point

Physical and Chemical Changes Virtual Lab
Virtual Lab Quiz
AC Crime Scene PBL Analysis
Lab Report Digital Time
Crash Course
Physical & Chemical Changes of Matter
Checkpoint 9.14
1. A baseball stadium filled with fans where the fans are unable
to move around freely would represent which phase of matter?
A. Solid
B. Liquid
C. Gas
D. Plasma

2. Two liquids are poured together and the beaker that
contains the mixture is getting warm. What can the students
conclude about the mixture?
A. Nothing can be concluded without further tests and observations
B. The two liquids cannot be mixed
C. A chemical reaction has taken place
D. The two liquids have produced a physical mixture fabulous

3. Drain cleaner consists of sodium hydroxide and aluminum.
When the drain cleaner is added to water, bubbles of hydrogen are
produced, and the solution becomes very hot. Which of these
best describes what happens to form the bubbles when the
cleaner is added to water?
A. a chemical reaction
B. condensation
C. a physical change
D. evaporation

4. A student observes some sugar as it is heated and burns.
The student concludes that a chemical reaction has occurred.
Which of the following observations about the burning sugar provide
evidence of a chemical reaction?
A. Heat is consistently added to the sugar crystals.
B. The sugar melts and becomes a liquid as it is heated.
C. The temperature of the sugar increases.
D. Gas is produced as the sugar turns black.







Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 17
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
S8P1 b, c, & d Assessment
CK-12Chemical Properties of Matter
9/29

Muddiest Point

Physical and Chemical Changes Lab


Endothermic/Exothermic
Checkpoint 9.17
1. In a recent chemical and physical changes laboratory investigation,
a student determines the following results based upon a series of reactions.
Which observation is evidence of a chemical change?

A. A piece of white paper is cut into 8 distinct pieces
B. Vinegar is mixed with baking soda and produced bubbles
C. A solid dry ice cube sat in a container and sublimed
D. A frozen Gatorade melted when placed in warm water

2. What type of change involves a change in what the matter looks like but not its composition?
A. chemical
B. mixed
C. potential
D. physical

3. A reaction that releases heat is said to be _____.
A. spontaneous
B. exothermic
C. endothermic
D. isothermic

4. What is true of the new substances formed in a chemical reaction?
A. properties differ from original substances
B. properties are the same as original substances
C. all substances have original properties
D. no substances have original properties







Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 18
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
S8P1 b, c, & d Assessment
CK-12Chemical Properties of Matter
9/29

Muddiest Point

Physical and Chemical Changes Lab

AC PH Hair Article
Physical and Chemical Changes Pre-Lab

Indicators Chemical Reaction Animation
Checkpoint 9.18
1) What happens to a substance
in a physical change?

2) What are some examples of evidence
for a chemical change?

AC Only
3) Explain WHY you chose the suspect you
did as being "guilty" in the crime scene lab.
What evidence did you use to make your selection?







Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 19
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
S8P1 b, c, & d Assessment
CK-12Chemical Properties of Matter
9/29

Muddiest Point

Physical and Chemical Changes Lab

AC
PH Hair Article
Physical and Chemical Changes Pre-Lab

The Chemistry of Cookies
AC What is Ph balance?
Checkpoint 9.19
1.
Which action demonstrates a chemical change?
A. Long hair is cut and dried.
B. A wooden pencil is sharpened and breaks.
C. An ice cube melts and becomes a clear liquid.
D. An iron nail becomes orange and flaky on the surface.


2. A student has a ball of wax. The wax is a pure substance.
The student removes a small piece of wax from the ball.
Which of the following
statements is TRUE about what happens to the mass and melting point of
the ball of wax after the piece is removed?
A. Both the mass and melting point of the ball of wax change.
B. Both the mass and melting point of the ball of wax stay the same.
C. The mass of the ball of wax changes and its melting point stays the same.
D. The melting point of the ball of wax changes and its mass stays the same.


3. A student mixes two clear liquids in a flask as directed by his teacher.
A moment later a white solid forms at the bottom of the flask.
What can the student conclude from this observation?
A. No chemical change has occurred
B. A chemical change has occurred
C. No new substances have formed
D. A mixture has been created

Agenda

Standard
S8P1. c. Plan and carry out investigations to compare and contrast chemical (i.e., reactivity, combustibility) and physical (i.e., density, melting point, boiling point) properties of matter.
d. Construct an argument based on observational evidence to support the claim that when a change in a substance occurs, it can be classified as either chemical or physical.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
How can physical and chemical properties be used to determine the identity of a substance?




September 20
Opening Session

Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12Chemical Properties of Matter
9/29

Muddiest Point

S8P1 b, c, & d Assessment
Unit 3 Lesson 1 The Atom Pg. 178-189

States of Matter

Checkpoint 9.20

Peer Assessment Review
You will take 10 minutes to study with a classmate or two quietly!
You will be assessed on the following concepts: states of matter,
physical and chemical properties, and physical and chemical changes.

Today's Schedule
HR and connections same
3rd period 11:07-12:05 (with RR break)
4th period 12:08 – 1:20 (lunch remains the same)
5th period 1:23 – 2:20 (with RR break)
Locker Break
6th period 2:25- 3:15 period
Friday's Schedule
First 9:15 to 10:10 Connections
Third 10:15 to 11:10 (55)
Fourth 11:15 to 12:05 (50)
Fifth 12:10 to 1:30 Lunch (80)
Sixth 1:35 to 2:40 (55)

Agenda

Standard
S8P1. Obtain, evaluate, and communicate information about the structure and properties of matter.
Develop models (e.g., atomic-level models, including drawings, and computer representations) by analyzing patterns within the periodic table that illustrate the structure, composition, and characteristics of atoms (protons, neutrons, and electrons) and simple molecules.
ESSENTIAL QUESTION(S)
Which subatomic particle determines its element identify of an atom?




September 21
Opening Session
Work Session
Closing Session
Upcoming News
CK-12Chemical Properties of Matter
9/29

Muddiest Point

The Atom Anecdote
Unit 3 Lesson 1 The Atom Pg. 178-189

Just How Small is an Atom

Checkpoint 9.21

1. What is an atom?
2. What are atoms made of?
3. Construct a model of a Carbon atom.

Today's Schedule
First 9:15 to 10:10 Connections
Third 10:15 to 11:10 (55)
Fourth 11:15 to 12:05 (50)
Fifth 12:10 to 1:30 Lunch (80)
Sixth 1:35 to 2:40 (55)
Dance 2:45-4:15
Full transcript