This is a scientific method notebook activity that is totally digital
. I have found this resource to be invaluable. Though it is a simple concept- it really forces kids to think about the scientific method using examples from every day life. It is particularly useful for helping students to learn the difference between a hypothesis and a prediction- which can be a struggle for some!
This original product is provided through a link to Google Drive, and allows you and your students to access, edit, and print files from any computer or device. Students work on their digital INB directly in the file on their device or computer. This product will also work with Microsoft OneDrive (instructions included). Everything you need is found in the zip folder (PDF with directions and links).
The students drag and the descriptions of each step into the right order (the steps themselves stay fixed). There are also 3 meaningful questions at the end about hypotheses.
Determining Steps- 3 pages that cover the steps of the scientific method and how we might apply them to every day life- and also, why failure might not be a bad thing.
✿Problems we might find ourselves in outside the lab
What's the story with DIGITAL
✮ Say goodbye to the "trusty" copy machine!
✮ No Paper, no cutting!
✮ NO mess!
✮ Expand the lives of your colored pencils, scissors, and glue sticks- they are not required.
✮ Students can personalize their masterpieces!
✮ Option to print.
✮ Great supplement to traditional paper interactive notebooks.
If you are looking for a traditional scientific method activity, you can find a similar paper version here:
Scientific Method Bundle
You may also be interested in:
Scientific Method Digital Flip Book
Scientific Method Groups and Variables- Digital Edition
Scientific Method Digital Bundle- 3 Activities
Other Digital Activities from Biology Roots:
Digital Ecology: Energy Flow in Ecosystems
Digital Ecology: Ecosystems
Digital Biogeochemical Cycles
Ecology Digital INB Bundle
2016 Vanessa Jason Biology Roots
For single classroom only; not to be shared publicly (do not create publicly accessible links).
Copying for more than one teacher, classroom, department, school, or district is prohibited. Failure to comply is a violation of the DMCA (Digital Millennium Copyright Act).