Filters: Your search found 6 results.
Topics/Subjects:
Earth processes  
The nature of technology  
Earth, moon and sun  
Resource Type:
Lesson or lesson plan  
Learning Time:
45 to 60 minutes  
Sort by:
Per page:

Now showing results 1-6 of 6

The change in the sun's location during sunrise and sunset over the course of a year is explained through this student-lead NASA eClips segment. The resource also includes a lesson that contains a pre- and post-test, and an activity using the Frayer... (View More)

Audience: Elementary school
Materials Cost: Free

Featuring a new student-produced interactive whiteboard presentation, this eClips Spotlite video is designed as a tool to enhance students’ conceptual understanding of the science of seasons. The accompanying interactive lesson follows the 5E... (View More)

Audience: Elementary school
Materials Cost: Free

Learners model how Earth's tilt creates the seasons. They use their bodies to review the Earth's daily motions before investigating the reason for Earth's seasons in this kinesthetic exploration. The motion of the Earth about its axis (rotation) and... (View More)

Audience: Informal education
Materials Cost: Free

In this lesson, students explore how eclipses happen and why Einstein needed a total eclipse to image stars near the Sun in order to demonstrate how the Sun's mass bends the light from a far away star. Using a foam ball and a lamp, learners create a... (View More)

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

This lesson attempts to correct the common misconception that the Earth is closer to the Sun during the summer in the Northern Hemisphere. Proceeding from student preconceptions, small groups participate in an exploration of the cause of the seasons... (View More)

This lesson addresses the common student misconception that the Earth is closer to the Sun during the summer in the Northern Hemisphere. This lesson encourages students to voice this misconception at the beginning of the lesson and then attempts to... (View More)

Keywords: Orbit; Tilt
1