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Science Notebook. Title – Microworld Table of Contents: Page – Activity -Date. What I Know About Magnifiers. What I Would Like to Find Out About Magnifiers. Notebook- KWL. OBSERVING A PENNY. Materials: For Each Participant Activity Sheet 1 Penny

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science notebook
Science Notebook
  • Title – Microworld
  • Table of Contents: Page – Activity -Date
notebook kwl
What I Know About Magnifiers

What I Would Like to Find Out About Magnifiers.

Notebook- KWL
observing a penny
OBSERVING A PENNY

Materials:

For Each Participant

  • Activity Sheet 1
  • Penny
  • Hand Lens
optional activity
OPTIONAL ACTIVITY
  • 1 small bottle of vinegar
  • 1 small container of salt
  • Paper towels
  • Wax paper
notebook study
Notebook Study
  • What are some characteristics found here that you would probably find on other coins?
  • What E-Pluribus Unum mean, and what language is it?
  • Why did you use the magnifying glass on the penny?
  • How was the smaller magnifier differ from the larger magnifier?
communicating your observations
COMMUNICATING YOUR OBSERVATIONS

Materials:

  • Activity sheet 2
  • Hands lens

For Each Team:

  • 1 set of objects

(screen wire, yarn, burlap,pencil shavings)

peanut babies
“Peanut Babies”
  • Give each student peanut –Can’t write on the peanut
  • Write a description of their peanut baby- Include: weigh-measure circumference-length or any other observable feature.
  • Take the peanut back up: Staying in the nursery
  • Kidnap the peanut
  • Students can write an ad for the newspaper describing their peanut.
  • Reappear – claim their baby
learning about lenses
LEARNING ABOUT LENSES

Materials:

  • Hand lens
  • Activity sheet 3

For Each Team:

  • Water-dropper
  • 4 – pieces of waxed paper (about 3 – inches square)
  • 2 – transparent acrylic cubes
  • 2 – transparent acrylic spheres
  • 2 – transparent acrylic cylinders
  • 4 pieces of newspaper (3 – inches square)
expository writing
Expository Writing
  • If you were at home and you had to see an object up close and you did not have a magnifying lens, what could you use to see up close?
  • Or Explain how you would make a magnifier in an emergency.
looking through lenses
LOOKING THROUGH LENSES

Materials:

  • Activity sheet 4
  • Marble
  • Hand lens

For Each Team:

  • Set of transparent acrylic shapes
  • Water-dropper bottle
  • 4 pieces of waxed paper
  • Set of objects from Lesson 2 (screen wire, burlap yarn pencil shavings)
notebook study questions
Notebook: Study Questions
  • Why doesn’t a flat lens magnify?
  • Do items magnify if they are rounded?
  • Why did the cylinder magnify the word on it’s side, but not vertically?
learning to use the microscope
Materials:

Microscope

Microfiche

2 – Slides

Reading Activity:

Who Invented the

Microscope?

Student Activity Book:

Page 11-12

LEARNING TO USE THE MICROSCOPE
practicing with the microscope
PRACTICING WITH THE MICROSCOPE

Materials:

  • Microscope
  • Screen wire
  • Tape
  • Black and white photographs from newspaper
  • Black and white photographs from glossy magazines
  • Colored pictures from newspapers (Comics)
  • Colored pictures from glossy magazines
the field of view
Materials:

Microscope

Activity Sheet 5

Hair (Their Own!)

Microfiche

Flat Slide

For Each Team:

Set of objects from Lesson 2 (yarn, burlap, screen, pencil shavings)

Water –dropper bottle

Pieces of newspaper

THE FIELD OF VIEW

For Teacher Demonstration: Rigid ring at least 2 ½ inches in diameter

preparing slides
Materials:

Microscope

2-flat slides

Well slide

Cover slip

Hair (Their Own)

Lens paper

For Each Team:

Water-dropper bottle

Forceps

Feather

Sponge

Poppy seeds

Fish scales

PREPARING SLIDES

For the Class: 1 –2 containers of clear rinse water and paper towels

what is it
Materials:

Microscope

Well slide

Cover slip

For Each Team:

Table salt

Epsom salt

Quartz sand

Tape

Lens paper

WHAT IS IT?
exploring common objects
Materials:

Microscope

Well slide

2 - Flat slides

2 – Cover slips

Optional Activity:

Index card with hole punched in center

For Each Team:

Water-dropper bottle

Forceps

Hand lens

4 pieces of lens paper

Tape

EXPLORING COMMON OBJECTS

For the class: an assortment of objects, 1-2 containers of

clean rinse water, and paper towels

exploring common objects1
EXPLORING COMMON OBJECTS

Reading Selection:

Taking a Look with Robert Hooke

Student Activity Book (Page 35)

prepare hay infusion it s a stinky job but someone has to do it
PREPARE HAY INFUSION“IT’S A STINKY JOB, BUT SOMEONE HAS TO DO IT”
  • Fill several jars one-third full of plant matter of your choice (hay, dried grass, fresh grass).
  • Add water to the top of the jar. River, stream, pond, swamp, bog, or aquarium water works best.
  • Cover
looking inside an onion
Materials:

Activity Sheet 6

Microscope

Hand lens

Slide

Coverslip

For Each Team:

Small onion

Water-dropper bottle

Scissors

Forceps

Toothpicks

Paper Towel

LOOKING INSIDE AN ONION

For the teacher: paring knife , cutting board, and a

Container of clear rinse water

cell cakes
CELL CAKES
  • Have parents bake one round cake and one square cake for each group
  • Students create a 3-D representation of the the animal cell on the round cake and the plant cell on the square cake using icing and candy
  • Each component is identified and labeled with a toothpick marker
cell cake assessment layered look book
CELL CAKE ASSESSMENT (Layered Look Book)
  • Name each component of the cell
  • Identify cell component with its representation on the cake
  • Explain the function of each component of the cake
  • In Marie Antoinette's famous words, “Let them eat cake!”
looking at living things volvox
Materials:

Microscope

“Very” clean well slide

Lens paper

Coverslip

For The Class:

Volvox Culture

Clean dropper

Container of clear rinse water for cleaning slides

LOOKING AT LIVING THINGS: VOLVOX
volvox
VOLVOX
  • Found in ponds
  • Group of organisms known as Green Algae
  • Uses process of photosynthesis
  • Live in colonies of 1,000 – 3,000 in hollow spheres held together by clear jellylike substance.
  • Each cell has two flagella
  • Smaller daughter colonies are visible inside sphere
  • Daughter colonies released through opening in parent colony
  • Rich bright green color the rotates slowly
looking at living things blepharisma lesson 13
Materials:

Microscope

“Very” clean well slide

Lens paper

Coverslip

For The Class:

Blepharisma culture

Clean dropper

Container of clear rinse water for cleaning slides

LOOKING AT LIVING THINGS: BLEPHARISMALESSON 13
blepharisma
BLEPHARISMA
  • Member of ciliates: body covered with short, moveable, hairlike extensions called cilia that move it through the water and force food into its mouthlike opening
  • Binary Fission: reproduces by dividing itself in half
looking at living things vinegar eels
Materials:

Microscope

“Very” clean flat slide

Piece of lens paper

coverslip

For The Class:

Vinegar eel culture

Droppers

Container of clear rinse water for cleaning

Cotton balls

Unflavored gelatin

Paper towels

LOOKING AT LIVING THINGS: VINEGAR EELS
wild things vinegar eels
“WILD THINGS”VINEGAR EELS
  • Harmless roundworm
  • Nearly transparent
  • One of the lowest animals to have a digestive track
  • Embryos develop inside the female’s body and are born “Alive and Wiggling”
  • Spends its entire life in unpasteurized vinegar
hay and grass infusion
Materials:

Microscope

Well slide

Flat slide

2 – coverslips

Lens paper

For The Class:

Hay and grass infusions

Droppers

Container of clear rinse water

Cotton balls

Unflavored gelatin

Paper Towels

HAY AND GRASS INFUSION
hay and grass infusion1
HAY AND GRASS INFUSION
  • SAFETY REMINDER: Students should avoid putting hands near eyes or mouths when handling infusions. Have students wash their hands to remove any bacteria.
hay and grass infusion2
HAY AND GRASS INFUSION
  • Hay and grass have begun to decompose
  • Bacteria on the hay, grass, or your hands began the process
  • Single celled organisms appeared and fed on bacteria
  • Organisms had been in a resting state on or in the hay and grass
  • When the organisms were introduced to water they came out of their protective coverings