Narrow Results:

 Lesson Plans (6)

## ALEX Lesson Plans

Save to ALEX | Show Details

Subject: Mathematics (K - 1), or Credit Recovery Science (K - 1), or Science (K), or Technology Education (K - 2)
Title: To Push or Pull, That Is The Question?
Description: In group students will learn to identify pushes and pulls. Students will learn how a push or pull will affect various items. This lesson plan was created as a result of the Girls Engaged in Math and Science University, GEMS-U Project.

## Thinkfinity Lesson Plans

Save to ALEX | Show Details

Subject: Science
Title: Let It Roll!
Description: In this Science NetLinks lesson, the first in a two part series on ramp building, students explore ramps, discuss why different ramps work better than others, and practice procedures for testing designs and recording results. These activities provide a good starting point for the follow up lesson, in which students attempt to design, build, and test their own ramps.

Save to ALEX | Show Details

Subject: Science
Title: Ramp Builder
Description: In this Science NetLinks lesson, students plan, build, and test a ramp that allows objects to roll far. They create the plans for their ramps by evaluating a variety of materials provided by the teacher.

Save to ALEX | Show Details

Subject: Science
Title: Making Objects Move
Description: In this lesson, from Science NetLinks, students study the motion of objects in order to create a structure that can be used to move an object from one place to another. They are encouraged to observe and test their structures, revising them as needed.

Save to ALEX | Show Details

Subject: Language Arts
Title: Writing Reports in Kindergarten? Yes!
Description: This lesson encourages young students to see themselves as writers with a message to convey. Three types of reports are provided to show what kindergartners and emergent writers can do.

Save to ALEX | Show Details

Subject: Science
Title: Wonderful Waves
Description: In this Science NetLinks lesson, students create a wave model. The purpose of this lesson is to demonstrate that simple models can be used to represent real world objects that are not easily brought into a classroom.