Just Submitted Earth Science Files

Below are a listing of files that have been recently submitted. They are in order of newest to oldest. There are 489 files.

Great Lakes Storm
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
On November 10, 1975, a deep and tight low pressure system moved across the Great Lakes. The wind and resulting high waves contributed to one of the worst shipping disasters in the history of the Great Lakes, the sinking of the Edmund Fitzgerald.

Heat Transfer
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
A Heat Transfer Kit, two insulated containers (called calorimeters), thermometers, and an aluminum transfer bar make it possible to study the transfer of heat from a substance in one calorimeter to a substance in the other.

Dewpoint And Relative Humidity By
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
Find Dewpoint and Relative Humidity using a psychrometer in the classroom.

Determining Cloudbase
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
Find the base of clouds using the dewpoint and dry bulb temperatures.

Air Pressure Can Crush
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
If we reduce the internal air pressure of a pop can enough, the external air pressure will be greater than the internal pressure it will create a partial vacuum and crush the can.

Weather Patterns Analysis Lab
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
This lab was designed for students to use the Internet to gather and graph meteorological data using Microsoft Excel. It utilizes data posted to the net by our school's weather station and by the National Weather Service.

Weather Wizardry Of WESR
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
This project has the students pretend to be television meteorologists as they develop and present their own 2-day weekend weather forecasts to the class. You can use any oral presentation rubric to grade the presentation itself.

Rock Cycle Dice
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
How to make the dice for the lab.

Rock Cycle Dice Lab For Earth Science
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
In this activity, you will "experience" the rock cycle, and develop estimates of the time required to advance from one stage to the next. As you have no doubt figured out by now, the processes involved in rock formation are cyclical.

The Rock Cycle
Date Submitted: 2005-09-01
In the following activity, you will observe the transformations that occur as rocks change form.