Evolution and Natural Selection Review | DIGITAL Google Forms

Rated 4.62 out of 5, based on 13 reviews
13 Ratings
Science of Curiosity
Grade Levels
9th - 12th, Homeschool
Resource Type
Formats Included
  • Google Drive™ folder
15 pages
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Science of Curiosity
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Also included in
  1. Review important Biology concepts, broken down into small chunks. Know exactly what your students need more help with! Fully editable, all digital, self grading! Five hundred ninety-six high quality multiple choice questions on 54 Google Forms. Full teacher guide to how to easily share with students
    Price $18.90Original Price $21.00Save $2.10


Review Evolution with 50 multiple choice questions on five fully editable GoogleForms!  100% no prep! High quality questions on self-grading Google Forms can be used as an opener/bell ringer, for exit tickets, and homework. Topics for each Evolution GoogleForm:

History of Earth 10 questions

  • No oxygen on early Earth!
  • Purpose of Miller Urey Experiment
  • Prokaryote first
  • Endosymbiotic theory

MacroEvolution 10 questions

  • Homologous structures
  • Vestigial structures
  • Comparative anatomy
  • Transitional Fossils
  • Comparative DNA and Amino Acid sequences

How does MicroEvolution happen? 10 questions

  • Specific examples of…
  • Natural selection
  • Artificial selection
  • Genetic drift 

MicroEvolution Review 10 questions

  • Necessity of selective pressures for natural selection to happen
  • Mutation
  • Variation within a species
  • Genetic Drift
  • Geographic Isolation

Why does MicroEvolution matter today? 10 questions

  • Antibiotic resistant bacteria - how does it happen? How do we stop it?
  • Human evolution - skin color, sickle cell and malaria 

These Google Forms are 100% EDITABLE!  Change whatever you would like. Settings are 100% EDITABLE!

If you are not familiar with GoogleForms take a look at THIS video to see all the amazing features it offers for your classroom. 

Google Forms allows you to get instant feedback from your students on what they know, and more importantly, what they don’t know. Save time, save paper - 100% digital. You can add these to your GoogleClassroom, post the link to your class website, or turn the share link into a tinyurl and put the tinyurl link on the board for students to type in.

GoogleForms can be accessed with any device that has an internet connection - including tablets, cell phones, and chromebooks.

These Google Form are set up for students to get feedback on their score right away, but not be given the correct answer. (but you can change this to whatever settings you want!)  In my classroom, I have students take these question sets two times - first to see what they already know, they look at what they got wrong, learn from their mistakes, ask questions, consult their notes, and take it one more time to get a better score. The trick is that I only give them 10-15 minutes to do it!

After that amount of time, the teacher can lock the form so that no additional entries can be made, and then review with the class the questions that were most missed. 

Number of pages is an estimate if you were to print out each GoogleForm.

Looking for other fun, interactive resources for teaching Biology? Here are a few other things from Science of Curiosity!

Some super fun, no tech, no prep review games

**Stay Curious!**

Total Pages
15 pages
Answer Key
Teaching Duration
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to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
Construct an explanation based on evidence that the process of evolution primarily results from four factors: (1) the potential for a species to increase in number, (2) the heritable genetic variation of individuals in a species due to mutation and sexual reproduction, (3) competition for limited resources, and (4) the proliferation of those organisms that are better able to survive and reproduce in the environment. Emphasis is on using evidence to explain the influence each of the four factors has on number of organisms, behaviors, morphology, or physiology in terms of ability to compete for limited resources and subsequent survival of individuals and adaptation of species. Examples of evidence could include mathematical models such as simple distribution graphs and proportional reasoning. Assessment does not include other mechanisms of evolution, such as genetic drift, gene flow through migration, and co-evolution.
Communicate scientific information that common ancestry and biological evolution are supported by multiple lines of empirical evidence. Emphasis is on a conceptual understanding of the role each line of evidence has relating to common ancestry and biological evolution. Examples of evidence could include similarities in DNA sequences, anatomical structures, and order of appearance of structures in embryological development.
Apply concepts of statistics and probability to support explanations that organisms with an advantageous heritable trait tend to increase in proportion to organisms lacking this trait. Emphasis is on analyzing shifts in numerical distribution of traits and using these shifts as evidence to support explanations. Assessment is limited to basic statistical and graphical analysis. Assessment does not include allele frequency calculations.
Construct an explanation based on evidence for how natural selection leads to adaptation of populations. Emphasis is on using data to provide evidence for how specific biotic and abiotic differences in ecosystems (such as ranges of seasonal temperature, long-term climate change, acidity, light, geographic barriers, or evolution of other organisms) contribute to a change in gene frequency over time, leading to adaptation of populations.
Evaluate the evidence supporting claims that changes in environmental conditions may result in (1) increases in the number of individuals of some species, (2) the emergence of new species over time, and (3) the extinction of other species. Emphasis is on determining cause and effect relationships for how changes to the environment such as deforestation, fishing, application of fertilizers, drought, flood, and the rate of change of the environment affect distribution or disappearance of traits in species.


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