A KS3 starter labelling scientific equipment.
For a bit of a stretch and challenge, you can fold the right hand side, hiding the names of equipment, which they can then check later to reference spelling, or to help them match the names with the rest of the pictures that they have yet to match.
This is a secondary resource, with powerpoint and additional resources to help with the powerpoint.
The powerpoint is in a pale yellow colour to aid any students who may be dyslexic. The powerpoint includes a starter, extensions, homework, exam questions on diffusion, as well as exam questions on other topics which could be linked to diffusion.
It may help during the lesson if you spray some perfume and ask the students to time or raise their hands when they can smell it, and discuss limitations of that model or what would happen if you opened a window etc.
It may also be worth showing them potassium permangenate crystals in one beaker of cold water and in another beaker of hot water, to help illustrate the affect of temperature on diffusion. If you do not have something like potassium permanegenate, you can demonstrate the same affect using tea bags.
States of Matter models for KS3, in 3D to look at the properties of solids, liquids and gases.
Includes starter, exam questions, practice questions, and mini model demo.
Powerpoint is in pale yellow to aid any students with dyslexia.
This is a powerpoint presentation looking at an introduction to diffusion, and the factors which affect the rate of diffusion.
The powerpoint is in a pale yellow colour to aid any students who may have dyslexia. The powerpoint includes a starter, extension questions, exam questions and a stop and drop question.
It may help to use a perfume during the lesson and ask students to raise their hands when they can smell the perfume, and discuss limitations of the model e.g. what would happen if we opened all of the windows.
For temperature, it may be helpful to demonstrate potassium permangenate crystals in one beaker of cold water and another beaker of hot water. If you do not have those crystals to hand, tea bags would also work.
A short revision guide to acids and alkalis and bases, including neutralisation reactions with metals oxides, metal hydroxides and metal carbonates. The guide also includes tests for carbon dioxide and tests for hydrogen.
Ideal for KS3 or GCSE.