Use your smartphone to measure changes in concentration across different juice drinks at home or in the classroom. Includes a video aimed at learners, kit list, instruction and explanation.
The smart contact lens equipped with a rechargeable supercapacitor that won’t interfer with vision
Show your students how scientists have created the tiniest ice crystal ever made
Test your students knowledge of thermodynamic principles such as enthalpy of solution, entropy and Gibbs free energy with these Starters for ten.
Quiz your students on the equilibrium constant and how to use it with these Starter for ten questions.
Test your students’ grasp of advanced kinetic principles such as the rate determining step, the rate equation and the Arrhenius equation using these Starter for ten questions.
Quantify your students’ knowledge of equilibria with these Starter for ten activities covering dynamic equilibria, Le Châtelier’s principle and equilibria and industry.
Use this Starter for ten to help embed kinetics theories including collision theory and the Maxwell-Boltzmann distribution.
Try these Starters for ten to reinforce your students knowledge of calorimetry, Hess’s law and bond enthalpies.
Put your students’ quantitative chemistry skills to the test with Starter for ten activities around topics such as the mole, the ideal gas equation, percentage yield and atom economy.
Your students can learn a lot of chemistry from watching water freeze
Determine the density of seawater and tap water by measuring their relative mass and volume
Perform two chemical reactions to see whether any mass changes occur
Observe the diffusion of the gases ammonia and chlorine, and their relative rates as a function of molecular weight
Investigate the electrolysis of sodium sulphate solution using a microscale Hoffman apparatus
Use a thermometer strip to examine temperature changes when drops of different liquids evaporate
Let your students test which solids and solutions/liquids conduct electricity with a microscale conductivity meter
A worksheet exploring the structural differences between the solid and liquid versions of this most ubiquitous compound.
This resource explores why salt is always added to the water when cooking.
The discovery of the electron and the diffraction of an electron beam.
Site powered by Webvision Cloud