Video Questions for The Universe: Beyond the Big Bang

Video Questions for The Universe: Beyond the Big Bang
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Standards
NGSSHS-ESS1-2
NGSSMS-ESS1-2
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  1. This is a bundle of 10 question sheets that students fill out as they view certain episodes of the History Channel series The Universe.You will need to have access to the episodes. This resource includes only the question sheets that can be used with the videos.Questions are listed in the order they
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This is a question sheet that students fill out as they view the video The Universe: Beyond the Big Bang. (season 1, episode 14)

You will need to have access to the episode. This resource is only the question sheet that can be used with the video.

Questions are listed in the order they appear in the video.

Log in to see state-specific standards (only available in the US).
NGSSHS-ESS1-2
Construct an explanation of the Big Bang theory based on astronomical evidence of light spectra, motion of distant galaxies, and composition of matter in the universe. Emphasis is on the astronomical evidence of the red shift of light from galaxies as an indication that the universe is currently expanding, the cosmic microwave background as the remnant radiation from the Big Bang, and the observed composition of ordinary matter of the universe, primarily found in stars and interstellar gases (from the spectra of electromagnetic radiation from stars), which matches that predicted by the Big Bang theory (3/4 hydrogen and 1/4 helium).
NGSSMS-ESS1-2
Develop and use a model to describe the role of gravity in the motions within galaxies and the solar system. Emphasis for the model is on gravity as the force that holds together the solar system and Milky Way galaxy and controls orbital motions within them. Examples of models can be physical (such as the analogy of distance along a football field or computer visualizations of elliptical orbits) or conceptual (such as mathematical proportions relative to the size of familiar objects such as students’ school or state). Assessment does not include Kepler’s Laws of orbital motion or the apparent retrograde motion of the planets as viewed from Earth.
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