Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle

Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
Brocci Bundles: Water - Special Properties of Water BIG Bundle
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Spun-off from Amazon's popular line of Bossy Brocci Math and Big Science Workbooks, this BIG Bundle on Water's Special Properties contains: 12 Lessons and 49 Worksheets - and Assessment up the a$$!

It's like getting everything you need in his Amazon Big Science 6 book - but with larger student workspaces, and with just the press of a button.

Individual cost would be $23.00, but the Bundle price is just $19.

Yowza!


126 slides are printed as 63 Landscape DOUBLE-SIDED sheets of paper, with the 'Flip' being along the 'SHORT' edge.

================================================

Most ELA, Math and Science teachers don't have more than 100

State Tests on their shoulders - and they enjoy anywhere from 60 to

90 minutes to teach their class. But I've been whipping the

State while teaching an average of 110 students per year - and

with only about 38 minutes for science class!

It's a matter of public record:

I've crushed the State by 17 to 32 points, and by an average

of 23 points over a 5-year stretch.

And I'm North Carolina's 2016 Top-Scoring Science Teacher.


I've done it with:

No Teaching Assistants,

No Tutors,

No Remediation Class,

and No Test-Prep books or programs.


So what are my kids learning, doing and using?

Bossy Brocci worksheets.

================================================

This Water's Special Properties BIG Bundle contains:


PHYSICAL PROPERTIES & CHANGES GRAPHIC ORGANIZERS

Students will:
1) Complete Note-taking (in class, with a group, or solo) in 2 Graphic Organizers (Semantic Maps) on:
13 Physical Properties
and
11 Physical Changes
2) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
3) Be trained to Identify, Distinguish and Define Physical Properties and Changes methodically & systematically


POLAR WATER'S UNIQUE PHYSICAL PROPERTIES GRAPHIC ORGANIZERS

Students will:
1) Complete Note-taking and Illustrations (in class, with a group, or solo) in 2 Graphic Organizer (Semantic Maps) on Water's Polarity, Hydrogen-Bonding, Cohesion and pursuant exceptional Properties or behaviors:
High Latent Heat of Fusion
High Latent Heat of Vaporization
HUGE Specific Heat Capacity
High Surface Tension
High Density, Tight Packing
Capillary Action
Universal Solvent
High Boiling Point
and
High Melting Point
2) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
3) Be trained to Identify, Distinguish and Define Water as a Highly Polar molecule and its exceptional properties due to that polarity methodically & systematically


WATER'S BOILING POINT & DRAWING WATER'S Phase-Change Graph

Students will:
1) Measure and Record Temperature (C) Data in one of 4 provided Data Tables chosen by the teacher:
Temperature every 5 minutes from 0 to 30 minutes
Temperature every 3 minutes from 0 to 30 minutes
Temperature every 2 minutes from 0 to 30 minutes
or
Temperature frequency and duration open, to be decided by Elevation and/or teacher

[Note to Teacher: with guidance from the instructions, you will select the appropriate pan/vessel, heating source & Data Table]

2) Graph or Plot Recorded Temperature from their Data Table onto a pre-labeled and pre-scaled Graph of Temperature vs. Time directly beneath their Data Table
3) Write sentence descriptions of what is happening in select regions of their graph for: Water Warming and Water Boiling in designated and lined text boxes that have been specifically situated on their graph paper
4) Complete with both Text and Illustrations a Heating Graph/Curve or Phase Change diagram for Water by correctly locating/matching specific phrases and images to designated locations in the diagram:
Image of cube (for ice)
Image of droplet (for water)
Image of gas cloud (for steam)
phrase Ice Warming
phrase Ice Melting
phrase Water Warming
phrase Water Boiling
5) Discover that Water boils at approximately 100 C
6) Discover that Temperature is constant during Boiling and phase changes in general; that phase changes happen at a particular or specific temperature
7) Answer 50 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions based on their Measurements, Observations and Calculations from the preceding Data Table and Heating Curve/Graph (Phase Change Diagram)
8) Read a factually-dense paragraph about the relationships between elevation, Air Pressure and Boiling Point
9) Describe in writing a simple experiment using water and a thermometer that could determine which of two people live higher
10) Fill-in a Data Table with their experimental Boiling Point, Predicted Elevation (Above, At or Below Sea level) and Actual GPS Elevation
11) Write an explanation for why Predicted and Actual Elevation might disagree
12) Write an explanation for why more salt is added to boil water as Elevation increases
13) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
14) Be trained to Draw, Define and Describe Water's properties and Changes on a Heating Curve/Graph (Phase Change Diagram) methodically & systematically


COMPARING WATER'S PHYSICAL PROPERTIES TO OTHER SUBSTANCES

Students will:
1) Analyze a Data Table comparing Water to 16 other relatively small and/or light molecules:
Fluorine
Chlorine
Bromine
Methane
Ethane
Propane
Isobutane
n-Butane
Neopentane
Isopentane
n-Pentane
n-Hexane
Ammonia
Methanol
Ethanol
and
Dimethyl Ether
2) Complete the Data Table for Water's:
Mass in A.M.U.
Presence or Lack of Intermolecular Hydrogen-bonding
Density
Melting Point
Boiling Point
and
Phase at Room Temperature
3) Answer 32 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions - and 1 short-answer question- based on their Analysis & Observations of the preceding Data Table
4) Analyze and Complete a Data Pattern Table comparing H2O to the other Group 16 Hydrides:
H2S
H2Se
H2Te
H2Po
5) Answer an additional 11 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions based on their Analysis and Observations of that 2nd Data Table
6) Discover Water's structure and polarity enable Intermolecular Hydrogen-bonding
7) Discover that Water's Intermolecular Hydrogen-bonding is responsible for many of its exceptional properties
8) Discover that molecular shape has a profound effect on Physical Properties such as Boiling Point
9) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
10) Be trained to Identify and Explain some of Water's exceptional properties methodically & systematically


MEASURING RELATIVE SURFACE TENSION ON A COIN

Students will:
1) Conduct a simple experiment comparing the relative Cohesion & Surface Tension of 4 liquids:
Hot Soapy Water
Veggie Oil
Hot Water
and
Cold Water

[Note: all that's needed are the 4 liquids, and some droppers & coins]

2) Record in a Data Pattern Table their experimental Observations & Conclusions:
Polar or NONpolar
Number of Drops before bubble breaks
Relative Cohesion ranking: 1, 2, 3, or 4 (1 being weakest)
Relative Surface Tension ranking: 1, 2, 3, or 4 (1 being weakest)
3) Fill-in a total of 16 cells in a 1 Data Table
4) Draw or Illustrate the results of their experiment in a 2nd Data Pattern Table
5) Draw diagram depicting a centrally-located H2O molecule Hydrogen-bonded to 4 surrounding H2O molecules - AND Label the partial Positive and Negative sides of all all H2O molecules
6) Answer 23 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions based on their experimental Calculations & Observations in the preceding Data Tables & Diagrams
7) Discover that Water's Hydrogen-bonding gives it a relatively High Cohesion and High Surface Tension
8) Discover that factors such as Polarity, Hydrogen-bonding, Temperature and Solutes such as Soap affect Surface Tension
9) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
10) Be trained to Define and Explain Water's High Surface Tension methodically & systematically


WATER'S HIGH SURFACE TENSION

Students will:

1) Analyze & Complete a Data Table comparing Water's Formula, Mass, Sourc of Cohesive Force, Boiling Point and Surface Tension to 13 other substances:
n-Pentane
n-Hexane
n-Heptane
n-Octane
Ethanol
Methanol
Acetone
Chlororform
Benzene
Olive oil
Bromine
Glycerol
and
Mercury
2) Analyze & Complete a Data Pattern Table for Water's Surface Tension at: 0, 20, 40, 60, 80 and 100 C.
3) Answer 20 Multiple-choice questions based on their Analysis & Observations of the preceding Data Tables
4) Discover that Water's strong intermolecular Hydrogen-bonding is responsible for its High Surface Tension
5) Discover that Water's Temperature and Surface Tension are inversely related - that as Temperature increases, Surface Tension decreases
6) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
7) Be trained to Define and Explain Water's High Surface Tension and its relationship to Temperature methodically & systematically


SPECIFIC HEAT CAPACITY OF METALS VERSUS NONMETALS

Students will:
1) Calculate & Record the Percent distribution in categories comparing Metal versus Nonmetal Specific Heat Capacity:
Percent of Nonmetals with a Lower Specific Heat Capacity than the Average Metal Specific Heat Capacity
Percent of Nonmetals with a Higher Specific Heat Capacity than the Average Metal Specific Heat Capacity
Percent of Metals with a Lower Specific Heat Capacity than the Average Nonmetal Specific Heat Capacity
Percent of Metals with a Higher Specific Heat Capacity than the Average Nonmetal Specific Heat Capacity
2) Answer 11 Multiple-choice questions based on their Calculations & Observations
3) Fill-in a Generalizations Table about Metals vs. Nonmetals' Specific Heat Capacity, with select phrases based on analysis of their Quantitative data
4) Fill-in a Total of 20 cells with Data & Text in 2 different Tables
5) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
6) Be trained to know the trend between Metal and Nonmetal Specific Heat Capacity methodically & systematically


WATER'S HIGH SPECIFIC HEAT CAPACITY

Students will:
1) Calculate, Draw and Analyze a Vertical Bar Graph comparing Change in Temperature (delta T) versus Specific Heat Capacity of Water and 18 other substances:
Gold
Silver
Copper
Iron
Dry Soil
Dry Sand
Aluminum
Asphalt
Air
Rubber
Styrofoam
Dry Grass/Straw
Dry Wood
Olive Oil
Cork
Polypropylene
Ethyl Alcohol
and
Liquid Ammonia

[Note: Specific Heats are provided with each substance along the x-axis; students calculate the Change in Temperature (delta T) along the y-axis using the formula provided at the top of the chart]

2) Record in a Data Pattern the Specific Heat Capacities for:
Dry Soil
Wet Soil (given)
Dry Wood
Live Wood (given)
Dry Grass
and
Live Grass (given)
3) Complete a pre-scaled & pre-labeled paired (Dry & Wet) Vertical Bar graph for the Specific Heat Capacities of:
Soil
Wood
and
Grass
4) Answer 39 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions based on their Calculations and Observations in the preceding Graphs/Charts and Data Table
5) Use a Data Table on the Specific Heat Capacity of common building materials to Answer 2 Fill-in-the-Blank questions
6) Use the Equation Delta T = Q/(m x c) to answer 4 Multiple-choice questions
7) Use a Data Table on the Specific Heat Capacity of 6 metals and the Equation Delta T = Q/(m x c) to answer 2 Fill-in-the-blank questions
8) Calculate and record Specific Heat Capacity x Density (c x D) in a Data Pattern Table for Gold, Platinum, Silver, Copper, Iron and Aluminum
9) Use that Data Pattern Table and the Equation: Delta T = Q/(cD x V) [where V is volume] to Answer 3 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions
10) Draw a total of 22 vertical Bar graphs
11) Fill-in a total of 9 cells in two different Data Pattern Tables
12) Answer a total of 50 Fill-in-the-blank and Multiple-choice questions
13) Discover that Water has a remarkably High Specific Heat Capacity - and that this has important and essential consequences for life
14) Discover the relationship between Heat (Q), Mass (m) Specific Heat (c) and Change in Temperature (Delta T)
15) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
16) Be trained to define & manipulate Specific Heat methodically & systematically


WATER'S HIGH LATENT HEATS (ENTHALPIES) OF FUSION & VAPORIZATION

Students will:
1) Complete the Heating Curve/Graph (Phase Change diagram) for Water by writing in the words 'Melting' & 'Boiling' in the appropriate location
2) Analyze the 1st Data Pattern Table comparing the Latent Heat of Fusion (Enthalpy of Fusion) of water as Ice to 15 other substances:
Mercury
Lead
Gold
Chloroform
Silver
Acetone
Methanol
Ethanol
Heptane
Copper
Glycerol
Iron
Nickel
Aluminum
and
Ammonia
3) Analyze the 2nd Data Pattern Table comparing the Latent Heat of Vaporization (Enthalpy of Vaporization) of Water and 11 other substances:
Chloroform
Mercury
Diethyl Ether
Acetone
Isopropanol
Ethanol
Glycerol
Methanol
Ammonia
Iron
and
Aluminum
4) Use the Data Table on Latent Heat of Fusion and the Equation Q = m(Hfus) [where m is mass] to Calculate the Joules of absorbed heat Q in a 3rd Data Table for 10 grams of melting:
Chloroform
Acetone
Methanol
Ethanol
Heptane
and
Ice
5) Use the Data Table on Latent Heat of Vaporization and the Equation Q = m(Hvap) [where m is mass] to Calculate the Joules of absorbed heat Q in a 4th Data Table for 10 grams of boiling:
Chloroform
Acetone
Isopropanol
Ethanol
Methanol
and
Water
6) Draw and Label a pre-scaled Vertical Bar Graph of Total Joules Absorbed from their calculated results in the preceding Q Fusion Data Table
7) Draw and Label a pre-scaled Vertical Bar Graph of Total Joules Absorbed from their calculated results in the preceding Q Vaporization Data Table
8) Answer 21 Multiple-choice questions based on their Calculations & Observations in the preceding Data Tables and Graphs/Charts
9) Calculate & Record in a 5th Data Table Total Joules of Heat Q absorbed for:
10 g of ice warming up from -100 to 0 Celsius
10 g of ice melting
10 g of water warming up from 0 to 100 Celsius
and
10 g of water boiling
10) Answer 4 Multiple-choice questions directly beneath their Calculations & Observations in that 5th Data Table
11) Answer the Bonus question why a steam burn is worse than a boiling water burn
12) Draw a total of 12 vertical Bar graphs in 2 Charts
13) Fill-in a total of 34 cells in 4 Data Tables or Figures
14) Answer a total of 25 Multiple-choice questions
15) Discover that Ice has a remarkably High Latent Heat of Fusion (Enthalpy of Fusion) - and its implications/importance
16) Discover that Water has a remarkably High Latent Heat of Vaporization (Enthalpy of Vaporization) - and its implications/importance
17) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
18) Be trained to define & describe Water's High Latent Heats (Enthalpies) of Fusion & Vaporization and the consequences/importance thereof methodically & systematically


WACKY WATER'S DENSITY ANOMALY/DENSITY INVERSION

Students will:
1) Complete 2 Graphics or Illustrations in the shape of a couple of layered Graduated Cylinders or Beakers - one labeled 'If Water were like most substances' and the other labeled 'Water's Density Anomaly'
2) Read factually-dense information below each graphic
3) Write a select phrase in the correctly matched layers above using two Phrase Banks, each comprised of six phrases (i.e. Student will write a total of 12 phrases)
4) Calculate Celsius to Kelvin and Fahrenheit conversions in a Data Table for Ice and Water at 6 Temperatures
5) Fill-in a total of 12 cells in 1 Data Table
6) Answer 10 Multiple-choice questions based on their Calculations & Observations in the preceding Data Table & Graphic/Illustrations
7) Discover how most substances' Density typically behaves or changes with Temperature and Phase
8) Discover that Water exhibits a Density Anomaly or Inversion, and that this exception to the rule is essential to life
9) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
10) Be trained to understand how Density typically changes with temperature & phase - and how it changes exceptionally with Water methodically & systematically


QUALITATIVE SOLUBILITY: WATER IS THE 'UNIVERSAL SOLVENT'

Students will:
1) Conduct a Relative/Qualitative Solubility experiment or Observe a Teacher-led demo of such
2) Observe and Record results in a Data Pattern Table when using the Solvents Veggie Oil and Water as: Soluble or Insoluble; Homogeneous Mixture or Heterogeneous Mixture and Solution or NOT solution for various 10 Solutes:
Baking Soda
Salt
Sugar
Flavored Drink Powder
Liquid Food Dye
Isopropyl (rubbing) Alcohol
Soda Pop
Water
Veggie Oil
and
Other Cooking Oil
3) Fill-in a total of 54 cells in a single Data Pattern Table
4) Answer 25 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions based on their Observations & Documentation in the preceding Data Table
5) Answer the Bonus question what the oft-repeated phrase, 'Like Dissolves Like' means with respect to Solvent and Solute
6) Discover that Solute solubility depends on the identity & nature of the Solvent
7) Discover that Water justifiably deserves its moniker as the 'Universal Solvent' - and why
8) Discover the relationship between Solvent & Solute Polarity or Nonpolarity for dissolving or not dissolving
9) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
10) Be trained to understand and explain Water's reputation as being the Universal Solvent methodically & systematically


SOLUBILITY & SOLVENT TEMPERATURE

Students will:
1) Conduct a simple experiment comparing the SOLUBILITY of:
Baking Soda in Cold Water, Room Temperature Water and Hot Water
Salt (NaCl) in Room Temperature Water
and
Sugar (sucrose) in Room Temperature Water

[Note: teacher needs to supply vessels and only the Baking Soda & Salt solutes and the liquid Solvents; Data for Sugar has already been provided - for good, financial & time reasons!]

2) Record in a Data Pattern Table their measurements and results:
Mass of Vessel + 25 mL Solvent
Mass of Vessel + 25 mL Solvent + Dissolved Solute
Mass of Dissolved Solute in 25 mL solvent
Mass of Dissolved Solute in 100 mL solvent
3) Fill-in a total of 26 cells in a 1 Data Table
4) Draw or Illustrate the results of their experiment in a pre-scaled Vertical Bar Graph of Solute Solubility for the tested various Solvent-Solute systems
5) Answer 40 Fill-in-the-Blank and Multiple-choice questions based on their Measurements, Calculations & Observations from the preceding Data Table & Chart
6) Discover that Solubility depends on Solvent Temperature
7) Be compelled to present their work in a neat & orderly format
8) Be trained to Measure/Determine & Define Solubility and Describe Solvent Temperature's effect methodically & systematically



Printing should be done in Landscape and double-sided, with the flip being along the 'short' edge



Science Chemistry Physical Science Water's Unique Special Physical Properties Polar Water's Polarity Water's Hydrogen Bonding Hydrogen-Bonding between Water Molecules Water's Cohesion Cohesion between Water Molecules Adhesion Water's Capillary Action Capillary Action of Water Melting Point Boiling Point Water's Boiling Point Colligative Properties Heating Graph of Water Water's Heating Curve Phase Change Phase Change Diagram Phase Changes Water's Density Density of Water Density Anomaly Density Inversion Water's Density Anomaly Inversion Water's Surface Tension Measuring Surface Tension Water's Specific Heat Capacity Water's Latent Heat Enthalpy of Fusion Water's Latent Heat Enthalpy of Vaporization Dissolving Homogenous Mixture Solution Heterogeneous Mixture Miscible Immiscible Soluble Insoluble Solubility Solvent Solute Water is the Universal Solvent Solubility and Temperature
Total Pages
126 pages
Answer Key
Included
Teaching Duration
N/A
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