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In this kinesthetic game, student learn about light reflection. Teams line up with a series of mirrors and race to as they transfer a beam of light from one mirror to another as quickly as they can. A flashlight and 4 or 5 handheld mirrors are... (View More)

Students use a variety of utensil "beaks" to represent the feeding adaptations of different kinds of finches. Foraging on a lawn environment, students search for different kinds of food (yarn, beans and pasta) each having three color variants. Over... (View More)

Audience: High school
Materials Cost: $1 - $5 per group of students

In this demonstration, students learn about the physical process of liquification and how it causes the ground to become unstable during an earthquake. Required materials include a plastic tub, sand, water, a brick and a rubber mallet. The resource... (View More)

This is an activity about auroras. Learners will use images from the IMAGE (Imager for Magnetopause-to-Aurora Global Exploration) satellite and measure the diameter of aurora ovals to identify if there is a correlation between severe magnetic storms... (View More)

Audience: High school

This is an activity about determining the distance of a solar flare from the center of the Sun's disk. Learners will use transparency grids overlaid on images of the Sun in order to calculate the distance of a solar flare, similar to a signal... (View More)

Audience: Middle school

In this worksheet students identify and label the characteristic features of shield, cinder cone and composite volcanoes. The resource is part of the teacher's guide accompanying the video, NASA Why Files: The Case of the Mysterious Red Light.... (View More)

Keywords: Magma; Lava; Tephra
Audience: Elementary school
Materials Cost: Free per student

In this experiment, students replicate a version of the 1800 experiment in which a form of radiation other than visible light was discovered by the famous astronomer Sir Frederick William Herschel. Students use glass prisms, thermometers, and... (View More)

In this mathematical activity, students learn why a tectonically-active area of the globe is called "The Ring of Fire" by examining a data map differentiating shield volcanoes, cinder cones, and stratovolcanoes and calculating the percentage of... (View More)

Audience: Elementary school
Materials Cost: Free per group of students

This is an activity about magnetic fields. Using iron filings, learners will observe magnets in various arrangements to investigate the magnetic field lines of force. This information is then related to magnetic loops on the Sun's surface and the... (View More)

Audience: Elementary school

In this activity, students use the P and S wave data to locate speed of wave travel and derive the epicenter of an Earthquake. The resource includes a U.S. map, a graph, and seismic data. A drawing compass is required to complete the activity. The... (View More)

Audience: Elementary school
Materials Cost: 1 cent - $1 per student