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Type your project title here

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  1. Type your project title here Your name Your sectionYour student number Your teacher’s name Your school

  2. Purpose of Your Project Provide a statement that makes your project topic clear to the audience. If your project is an experiment, the statement must refer to the independent variable.

  3. Variables • Controlled variables: These are the things that are kept the same throughout your experiments. • Independent variable: The one variable that you purposely change and test. • Dependent variable: The measure of change observed because of the independent variable. It is important to decide how you are going to measure the change.

  4. Hypothesis If your project is an experiment (it has variables), complete this slide. If not, delete it. Based on the reading you have done, guess the outcome of your experiment.

  5. Materials • Type a detailed list of the items you needed to complete your experiments. • Be specific about the amounts used.

  6. Materials, cont. Use this slide if needed. If not, delete it. • Type a detailed list of the items you needed to complete your experiments. • Be specific about the amounts used.

  7. Procedure • List all of the steps used in completing your experiment. • Remember to number your steps. • Optional for extra credit: Add photos of your equipment or steps taken during your project.

  8. Observations/Data • Written statements record observations of project. • Observations are supported by charts, diagrams, graphs, or photographs. Make sure all data is clearly labeled. You may choose to create a graph in Microsoft Excel and import it here. • If no photograph is included, bring your project to be displayed to the class.

  9. Observations/Data Use this slide if needed. If not, delete it. • Written statements record observations of project. • Observations are supported by charts, diagrams, graphs, or photographs. Make sure all data is clearly labeled. You may choose to create a graph in Microsoft Excel and import it here. • If no photograph is included, bring your project to be displayed to the class.

  10. Observations/Data Use this slide if needed. If not, delete it. • Written statements record observations of project. • Observations are supported by charts, diagrams, graphs, or photographs. Make sure all data is clearly labeled. You may choose to create a graph in Microsoft Excel and import it here. • If no photograph is included, bring your project to be displayed to the class.

  11. Conclusion Type a brief summary here of what you discovered based on the results of your experiments. Conclusions are supported by the data. Possible mistakes have been considered. If you created a hypothesis, you need to indicate whether or not the data supports it and explain why or why not.

  12. Background Information Summarize the background information in 3 to 5 bullet points. Quotation marks begin and end copied statements, and the reference number from the Internet Reference slide follows each statement. (Use next slide if needed.) • 1st bullet point • 2nd bullet point • 3rd bullet point

  13. Background Information, cont. (Delete this slide if not used.) • 4th bullet point • 5th bullet point • etc.

  14. Internet References Create Internet references using the following example as a guide: Elements of Citation Last Name, First Name. “Title of Web Page.” Title of Website. Date of electronic document. Publisher. Day Month year accessed<URL>. Example O’Donnell, James. “Augustine of Hippo.” Worlds of Late Antiquity. 26 Oct. 1994. U of Pennsylvania. 4 Oct. 1999 <http://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/jod/wola.html>. List references in alphabetical order, number them, and place the reference number in parenthesis after each reference.