Through this hands on activity, students will be able to identify the behavior of gases and the relationship between pressure and volume Boyle's Lawvolume and temperature Charles' Lawand pressure and temperature Gay-Lussac's Law. Teacher will move throughout the stations listening to group discussions and assist with any misunderstandings. Your login attempt was not successful. What are the guiding questions for this lesson? Clean up all spills immediately and after the lab. Interactive Whiteboard Special Materials Needed: Please notify teacher for replacement.
Predict-Observe-Explain models are used to encourage students to think about what will happen to the volume of four different objects balloon, marshmallow, cotton ball, and penny when they are placed into a bell jar and the air is removed.
How will the teacher assist students in organizing the knowledge gained in the lesson? After each group has rotated through the four lab stations, we will have a class discussion on their observations of the gas laws with supporting responses. What activities or exercises will the students complete with teacher guidance? Students will then create a "Gas Laws Foldable" with notes provided by the teacher on smartboard. Through this activity you can: Teacher will move throughout the stations listening to group discussions and assist with any misunderstandings.
Teacher will use the "Guiding Questions" to probe student knowledge and responses. The next day could be a lab day. Students will discuss in small groups the behavior of gases and provide evidence of the relationship between pressure, temperature and volume. Watch this espresso video and find out. As an extension, students can cut out pictures from magazines or draw other examples where the Gas Laws are being applied in every day life and state which law it is Example: Using the kinetic molecular theory, explain the behavior of gases and the relationship between pressure and volume Boyle's lawvolume and temperature Charles's lawpressure and temperature Gay-Lussac's lawand number of particles in a gas sample Avogadro's hypothesis.