Boiling Point Cornell Doodle Notes Distance Learning

Sunrise Science
Grade Levels
7th - 9th, Homeschool
Formats Included
  • PDF
  • Internet Activities
35 pages
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Sunrise Science
Compatible with Digital Devices
The Teacher-Author has indicated that this resource can be used for device-based learning.

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These Boiling Point Cornell Doodle Notes explain how the liquid to gas phase change is affected by elevation in a visual, scaffolded, no-prep format! These notes help students to understand the phenomenon of boiling– what boiling means, that boiling is a specific property of matter, how boiling point is affected by elevation on Earth, and the relationship between the temperature and input of heat energy during the phase change between liquid and gas.

Cornell Notes are a note-taking strategy in which topic questions are written in a narrow left-hand column and definitions, explanations, and diagrams are filled in in the right-hand column.

Doodle Notes are another note-taking strategy for which pictures and graphics activate the visual pathways of the brain, which helps with retention of information when compared to standard note-taking. Your visual learners will really benefit from seeing and coloring in the pictures aside the main points of the notes!

What's Included (please see the preview also!):

  • The Cornell Doodle Notes are 3-pages each and there are 2 scaffolded versions plus the answer key
  • Two presentation options: Powerpoint AND Google Slides
  • Google Slides digital version of the notes with student directions and Google Tools and Fonts sidebar

Here are some ways that I suggest using this resource:

Whole-Group lesson with scaffolding : Decide which students should receive which level of the notes. Handout the notes to the students. Use the Powerpoint or Google Slides as a presentation and talk aloud through the lesson while the students take notes OR If you have a document camera (an ELMO), you can fill out your own notes and the students can follow along with you as you discuss the concepts aloud! Stop throughout the lesson to have the students pair-share and discuss what they are learning. Allow them to color/doodle further during and at the end of the lesson.

Scaffolded Small-Group lesson : Separate your students into groups by learning level. Give each student group sets of the appropriate notes for their level. Make sure each group has a device to view the presentation. Post the Powerpoint or Google Slides to your Google Classroom or other online learning platform, or email the Powerpoint version to one ‘student leader’ in each group. The students would view the Powerpoint/Slides together on one device and fill in the notes. Encourage them to add color/further notes.

Individual Note-Taking or Flipped Classroom : Post the Powerpoint or Google Slides presentation to your Google Classroom or other online learning platform. Hand out the appropriate-level notes to each student. Students can work at their own pace to view the presentation and complete their notes. Encourage them to add color/further notes. Could also be assigned for homework or as a “half & half lab” for which one group of students is taking notes at their desks while another group is performing a lab.

Distance Learning Scenario: Create a screencast lecture using one of the presentation options, or you could record audio clips over each slide that your students will play as they view the presentation.

Options for Digital Note-taking:

  • Assign the Google Slides version of the notes (please view the Preview for images of what this version looks like!)
  • Assign this resource using TPT's Digital Activity Tool
  • Assign these notes digitally using the Kami Extension for Google Classroom. Learn about this option by downloading THIS FREEBIE!

Please note that this resource is not editable due to font and clip art licensing agreements and also to protect my work. However, you can always add additional text boxes to the presentation, as well as insert new slides with images/text/video clips, etc. to customize the lesson for you and your students!

Doodle notes is a trademarked term used with permission. Please visit for more information.

You may also be interested in my:

Phase Changes and Energy of Matter Cornell Doodle Notes

Melting/Freezing Point Thermometer Coloring Activity

Intro to States of Matter Jigsaw Activity!

Thanks for looking!

Sunrise Science

Total Pages
35 pages
Answer Key
Teaching Duration
45 minutes
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to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Plan and conduct an investigation to gather evidence to compare the structure of substances at the bulk scale to infer the strength of electrical forces between particles. Emphasis is on understanding the strengths of forces between particles, not on naming specific intermolecular forces (such as dipole-dipole). Examples of particles could include ions, atoms, molecules, and networked materials (such as graphite). Examples of bulk properties of substances could include the melting point and boiling point, vapor pressure, and surface tension. Assessment does not include Raoult’s law calculations of vapor pressure.
Analyze and interpret data on the properties of substances before and after the substances interact to determine if a chemical reaction has occurred. Examples of reactions could include burning sugar or steel wool, fat reacting with sodium hydroxide, and mixing zinc with hydrogen chloride. Assessment is limited to analysis of the following properties: density, melting point, boiling point, solubility, flammability, and odor.
Develop a model that predicts and describes changes in particle motion, temperature, and state of a pure substance when thermal energy is added or removed. Emphasis is on qualitative molecular-level models of solids, liquids, and gases to show that adding or removing thermal energy increases or decreases kinetic energy of the particles until a change of state occurs. Examples of models could include drawings and diagrams. Examples of particles could include molecules or inert atoms. Examples of pure substances could include water, carbon dioxide, and helium.


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