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Annually assessed on Grade 5 Science FCAT 2.0. Also assesses SC.3.P.10.1, SC.3.P.10.3, SC.3.P.10.4, SC.3.P.11.1, SC.3.P.11.2, SC.4.P.10.1, and SC.4.P.10.3.
Differentiate between kinetic and potential energy. Recognize that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed. Identify examples of transformation of energy: Heat to light in incandescent electric light bulbs Light to heat in laser drills Electrical to sound in radios Sound to electrical  in microphones Electrical to chemical in battery rechargers Chemical to electrical in dry cells Mechanical to electrical in generators [power plants] Nuclear to heat in nuclear reactors Gravitational potential energy of a falling object is converted to kinetic energy then to heat and sound energy when the object hits the ground.
Calorie-dense foods can power the human body across the ocean? Feel the burn.
Related Resources: KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: GPS Data Set[.XLSX] KROS Pacific Ocean Kayak Journey: Path Visualization for Google Earth[.KML]
When your classroom is the open ocean, which is the longest period? The one from the tsunami.
This video about energy storage has a lot of potential to help you learn about solar power and batteries.
Ideas about applied physics should flow freely after you learn about heat and bronze casting.
Your heart will melt as you watch a mother-daughter team explain how heat is used for glass artistry.
How much food do you need to cross the Pacific in a kayak? Get a calculator and a bag of almonds before you watch this.
Good food and exercise lead to great health!
Angela Dial discusses how she solves systems of equations to determine how the composition of ocean floor sediment has changed over 65 million years to help reveal more information regarding climate change.
Blaze a trail when you utilize laser technology to make art.
See the light when this math teacher explains how he figured out energy system needs for a cross-Pacific kayak trip.
Hydrogen is used to launch spacecraft, but accidental fires are difficult to see. Learn about the physics of these fires and how we detect them.
Check out this idea for an illuminating demonstration of light energy.
Did you know the ocean ships heat energy all over the world? It's a major mover but next day service is not guaranteed.
Dolphins and whales aren't the only ones making noise underwater. Lots of oceanographers do, too.
Dr. Oates uses engineering practices to design artificial muscles that react to electrostatic fields.
The director of the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory describes electromagnetic waves.
A physics teacher presents some quick teaching ideas for demonstrating energy transfer through convection, conduction, and radiation.
Physical science and social science connect in this discussion of Balinese gamelan. Full STEAM ahead!
It's okay if you're not on quite the same wavelength as this ethnomusicologist. In Balinese gamelan tuning, that's a good thing!
If physics has you down, don't fret - this musician covers all the bases.
Plants need visible light, just not all of it. Learn how space plants and their lights strive for efficiency.
This colorful light and energy lesson idea will make you glow!
Don't feel blue because you don't understand how light is used in bird photography! Watch this instead. Produced with funding from the Florida Division of Cultural Affairs.
An engineer that has previously worked on the F-22 Raptor explains how resistivity in wires plays a role in the development of a large machine.
Forge a new understanding of metallurgy and heat transfer by learning how this blacksmith and collier make nails.
Dive deep into science as an oceanographer describes conduction, convection, and radiation and their relationship to oceanic systems.
Archaeologists can see underground trends before everyone else with ground penetrating radar (GPR).
Explore how pendulums show the transformation of gravitational potential energy to kinetic energy and back with Dr. Simon Capstick in this engaging video. Don't miss his broken-nose defying test of the physics with a bowling ball pendulum.
An archaeologist explains how he is using x-rays to reconstruct a nineteenth-century battle!
Want to watch a video on audio engineering and frequency? Sounds good to me.
Physics is cool, especially if you want to make super-cold, super-efficient, superconductive materials.
If you want to understand the atom, you'll need a lot of energy. Learn how physicists use high energy light and electrons to study atomic structure.
Sharpen your knowledge by understanding the forces used to make stone tools.
Learn how the shape of a didgeridoo affects its sound in this totally tubular video.
Dr. Betta Jerome, a senior mechanical engineer with the United States Air Force, explains energy conversion and conservation within the context of military weapons testing.
Second Lieutenant Caleb McComas, a crew commander with the 20th Space Control Squadron at Eglin Air Force Base, explains how radar technology is vital to missions and objectives of the United States Air Force.
Major Tucker Hamilton, a test pilot for the United States Air Force, explains the phenomenon known as a sonic boom.
Major Tucker Hamilton, a test pilot for the United States Air Force, explains various aspects of the Doppler effect as it applies to moving objects such as fighter jets.
Audio engineer Kris Kolp explains his studio design choices that affect the way sound waves move through the room.
Glass artist Russel Scaturro explains protective measures taken to prevent damage from UV and IR radiation during glass art fabrication.
Glass artist Russel Scaturro explains some of the chemistry, purpose, and methodology behind his use of color in glass art fabrication.
Dr. George Cohen discusses a variety of skin treatments that utilize electromagnetic radiation, including lasers, UV light, and x-rays.
In this video, wildland fire scientist Kevin Hiers explains how technology can be used to aid fire behavior research in fire-dependent ecosystems.
Viruses aren't alive but they still need to stay in shape! Learn more about the geometric forms of bacteriophages!
Food is fuel, especially important when your body is powering a boat across the ocean.
What do you do if you don't have room for all your gear on a solo ocean trek? You're gonna need a bigger boat...or pack smarter with math.
If you want to take things to space, you have to have a place to put them. Just make sure they fit before you send them up.
Go behind the scenes and learn about science museum exhibits, design constraints, and engineering workflow! Produced with funding from the Florida Division of Cultural Affairs.
A surveyor describes the the surveying profession and the mathematical background needed to be successful.
Complex 3D shapes are often created using simple 3D primitives! Tune in and shape up as you learn about this application of geometry!
Dr. David McNutt explains how a simple do-it-yourself quadrat and a transect can be used for ecological sampling to estimate population density in a given area.
To understand atmospheric and oceanic currents, one needs a well-rounded understanding of geometry and the shape of the Earth.
Let this teacher transfer some ideas about teaching wave and material properties to you. Then pass it on to someone else.
Mathematics plays a role in what we perceive as beautiful! Learn more about it while you learn about bird photography! Produced with funding from the Florida Division of Cultural Affairs.
A discussion of the applications of Knot Theory, replication of DNA, enzymes, and fluid dynamics.
A bio-mathematician discusses the folds and the structure of the brain and how they relate to math.
Statistical analysis played an essential role in using microgravity sensors to determine location of caves in Wakulla County.
Did you know that altering computer code can increase 3D printing efficiency? Check it out!
See and see far into the future of arts and manufacturing as a technician explains computer numerically controlled (CNC) machining bit by bit.
Ken Blackburn, an aerospace engineer for the United States Air Force, describes the relationship between wing shape and flight performance.
In this video, Jim Cox describes a sampling method for estimating the density of dead trees in a forest ecosystem.
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