Classroom Resources: States of Matter

1. Sort by:

1 – 11 of 11 Classroom Resources

• Heat, Law of Conservation of Energy, Specific Heat, Temperature, Calorimetry, Phase Changes, Boiling Point, Melting Point, Heating Curve, Intermolecular Forces, Molecular Motion, Phase Diagram | High School

Lesson Plan: Phase Changes and Heat Transfer

The AACT high school classroom resource library and multimedia collection has everything you need to put together a unit plan for your classroom: lessons, activities, labs, projects, videos, simulations, and animations. We constructed a unit plan using AACT resources that is designed to teach the Phase Changes and Heat Transfer to your students.

• Phase Changes, Molecular Motion | Middle School, High School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Simulation: States of Matter and Phase Changes

In this simulation, students will participate in a 10 question quiz. Some questions will challenge students to analyze data to identify the correct state of matter for a specific sample, and then connect the chosen state with an animated particle diagram. In addition, students will examine the behavior of particles in an animated sample as they undergo a phase change, and must correctly identify the change that occurs.

• Molecular Motion, Physical Properties | Middle School, High School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Activity: Categorizing States of Matter

In this activity students will analyze both written statements and images that describe the properties of a solid, liquid or gas. Students will determine which state of matter the description best describes and categorize it accordingly.

• Temperature, Molecular Motion | High School, Middle School

Demonstration: What is Temperature?

In this demonstration, students will observe food dye mixing with water at different temperatures.

• Molecular Motion, Molecular Motion | High School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Activity: The Molecule Dance

In this activity, students will explain bond and molecular movements by mimicking molecular motion with their own movements.

• Pressure, Gas Laws, Kinetic Molecular Theory, Temperature, Volume, Molecular Motion, Intermolecular Forces | High School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Lab: Gas Pressure

In this lab, students will understand what causes pressure in a container and the variables that affect pressure (volume, temperature, number of moles) by mimicking molecular motion of gases.

• Density, Molecular Motion | High School, Middle School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Lab: Density Lab

In this lab, students determine the density of several liquids and solids. They then identify an unknown metal by determining its density. They then calculate the percent error within the class for a specific sample.

• Entropy, Kinetic Molecular Theory, Molecular Motion, Intermolecular Forces | High School

Activity: Connecting States to Entropy

In this activity, students use blocks to model different states of matter and the Kinetic Molecular Theory to understand the concept of entropy. This is a concept mandated by SAT level or AP level high school chemistry class.

• Molecular Motion | High School, Middle School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Simulation: Molecular Motion

In this simulation, students will have the opportunity to explore on the molecular level how particles move in three states of matter. They will compare two different substances.

• Molecular Motion, Heat | High School, Middle School

Lesson Plan: Modeling the Melting of Ice

In this lesson, students will create a particulate model of matter that explains energy changes and transfer during a phase change.

• Density, Molecular Motion | Middle School, High School

Access is an AACT member benefit. Activity: Simulation Activity: Density Simulation

In this simulation, students will investigate the effect of changing variables on both the volume and the density of a solid, a liquid and a gas sample. Students will analyze the different states of matter at the particle level as well as quantitatively. This lesson accompanies the simulation from the September 2015 issue of Chemistry Solutions.

Filtered By

Subtopics: Molecular Motion