Paid on delivery
Project Title: Active Learning: Enhancing Knowledge through Hands-on Experiments
Target Audience: Adults
Main Goal: Knowledge Enhancement
Ideal Skills and Experience:
- Experience in designing and implementing active learning programs for adult learners
- Strong understanding of adult learning principles and strategies
- Ability to create engaging and interactive learning materials
- Proficiency in developing hands-on experiments that promote knowledge acquisition
- Expertise in facilitating group discussions and encouraging active participation
Gather up 5 objects from your house or appartment that contain elements in their elemental form, and 5 that contain compounds that you can name and find the formula for. If you can put all of the objects from each group in one photo, that is great, but you can also use multiple photos if that works better.
If you don't have enough items in your living space, you can go to a store, or if you have to, you can also use items in an online store like amazon.com.
When looking for elements in their element form, you may want to look at a Periodic Table to remember what the elements are like when they are in element form (not in compounds). Basically, there are:
metals (like aluminum, iron, copper, gold, silver, etc)
nonmetal solids (like graphite, diamonds, sulfur, and phosphorus)
liquids (like mercury and bromine)
gases (like oxygen and nitrogen)
metalloid solids (like silicon)
They will almost never be pure, but that's ok as long as they are in their element form, not in a compound. Alloys of metals are great if you can tell what they are. The most common elements that people find are things like metals, allotropes of carbon, and gases. Remember that many pure elements are not safe to have around, so they probably won't be in your home or for sale! You won't have elemental chlorine, bromine, sodium, fluorine, or potassium in your home, but they can be found in compounds, so they could work for the second set.
When looking for compounds, the best thing to do is find products that have the ingredients listed on them, and look for names that sound like single compounds rather than mixtures. Foods and medical items (like sunscreen and magnesium oil for muscle aches) are required by law to list the ingredients on the label. Then you can look up the name of the compound on the Internet to get the formula. If you can't easily find a formula, it's most likely not a single compound. Some of the things in my list I used my knowledge of further on in the class to get (egg shells are made of calcium carbonate, vinegar contains acetic acid), so don't worry if you didn't know that. I couldn't resist :)
Project ID: #37227701
About the project
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