Comparing Objects in the Universe

$3.00

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Description

Which is bigger: A comet, meteor, or asteroid?

 

Which is further away: The moon or the International Space Station?

 

Which is older: comets or the sun?

 

Which is hotter: Lightning or magma?

 

Find out the answer to these questions and more with this fun activating activity!

 

This comparing objects in the universe activity is sure to get your students thinking deeply and talking about the objects in our solar system and beyond while also giving them an introduction to the relative scale of objects in relation to both their size and distance from Earth.

 

Who is this comparing objects in the universe resource for?

This resource can be used by classroom teachers, tutors, and parents of students in grades 6-9.

 

Uses for this product:

  • An independent work station in a set of stations
  • Differentiation – Assign this activity as reteaching for students who have yet to show mastery.
  • Homework
  • Extension activity for early finishers
  • Use as a square on a Choice Board

What’s Included?

  • Student Sheet PDF
  • Student Sheet Digital (Google Slides)
  • Answer Key Presentation (Google Slides)

 

Purchase includes a printable PDF file in color with answer key. On page 2 of this resource you will find a link to a student friendly Google Drawing version of this file. You will be able to copy this file and use it with Google Classroom or any other paperless initiative.

 

Please take a look at the preview file to see more of this resource.

 

More questions?

Check out our Frequently Asked Questions or email me at laneyleeteaches@gmail.com.

NGSS STANDARDS COVERED BY THIS COMPARING OBJECTS IN THE UNIVERSE:

NGSSMS-ESS1-3
Analyze and interpret data to determine scale properties of objects in the solar system. Emphasis is on the analysis of data from Earth-based instruments, space-based telescopes, and spacecraft to determine similarities and differences among solar system objects. Examples of scale properties include the sizes of an object’s layers (such as crust and atmosphere), surface features (such as volcanoes), and orbital radius. Examples of data include statistical information, drawings and photographs, and models. Assessment does not include recalling facts about properties of the planets and other solar system bodies.

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