# Classroom Resources: Quantitative Chemistry

1. ## Sort by:

1 – 6 of 6 Classroom Resources

• Density, Measurements | Elementary School

### Demonstration: Sinking Soda

In this teacher led demonstration, students will compare their observations when unopened cans of diet and regular soda are placed in a large container of water. They will use their observations to help differentiate between several fundamental chemistry concepts: mass, volume, and density.

• Density, Identifying an Unknown, Measurements | Elementary School, Middle School

### Demonstration: Household Densities

In this demonstration, students will make predictions about various household materials and whether or not each will sink or float when placed in water. Data will be collected and then used to calculate the density value of each item. Finally students will analyze the relationship between the density value and the observed outcome, and use their knowledge to identify unknown materials.

• Physical Properties, History, Measurements, Temperature, SI Units, Accuracy | Elementary School, Middle School, High School

### Activity: Temperature Guys Video Questions

In this activity, students will watch a video and answer questions about how both the thermometer and the concept of temperature evolved over time

• Density, Measurements | Elementary School, Middle School

### Lab: Weight Just a Minute!

In this lab, students will learn how volume and mass affect density as they make comparisons and calculations.

• Density, Physical Properties, Measurements, Matter | Elementary School, Middle School, High School

### Animation: Density Animation

"In this animation, students will visualize density on the particulate level. There are opportunities to make qualitative and quantitative comparisons between substances. **This video has no audio**"

• Observations, History, Conservation of Mass, Measurements, SI Units | Elementary School, Middle School, High School

### Video: Antoine Lavoisier Video

This video tells the story of Antoine Lavoisier who many consider to be the father or modern chemistry. Lavoisier discovered oxygen and hydrogen and first proposed the Law of Conservation of Mass.