Examine the composition of matter.
Simple and complex molecules are described and compared.
Representation and explanation of the molecules in each state of matter.
In this animated video, Bergmann uses a series of analogies to truly represent how small an atom is and how small its nucleus is.
Covers the basics of subatomic particles and nuclear structure.
A list of student-submitted discussion questions for Atoms to Molecules.
This Possible Sentences strategy activates prior knowledge of specific science content by creating sentences using pairs of key vocabulary words.
To emphasize students’ understanding of key words and practice applying the definitions of the vocabulary words to examples and drawings using the Frayer Model.
Come up with questions about a topic and learn new vocabulary words to determine answers using an Ask, Answer, Learn table.
Energy and matter are interchangeable. Humans can create matter from energy, similar to what happened in the Big Bang.
Plasma is the 4th state of matter. This ionized gas makes up stars and is used for products on earth such as neon lights and plasma TVs.
Discusses the career of Glenn Seaborg, who synthesized many transuranium elements, and created plutonium-239, which is used in the nuclear industry and in atomic bombs.
Find out how particle accelerators can mimic conditions in the early moments of the universe after the Big Bang.
Students will learn about the process of making synthetic diamonds, look at the controversy surrounding diamond mining, and compare the atomic structure of a diamond to that of graphite.
This study guide summarizes the key points of Atoms to Molecules. You can download and customize it to suit your needs and study habits.
These flashcards help you study important terms and vocabulary from Atoms to Molecules.