EDU 557
Final Project and Presentation
Option 2: Develop Supplemental Curricula
Daniel R. Barnes
Concordia Univeristy
Begun 4/21/2013
Due 5/2/2013
NOTE: I stole a few images from the world wide web to make this
presentation. Please do not copy or distribute this file.
Please do not press any buttons for the moment . Just watch the images.
Okay.
You can
the for
mouse
Please do
not press
anyclick
buttons
the button
momentor. something
Just watchnow.
the images.
Hi! My name is Dan! Welcome to my PowerPoint!
The next slide is designed to provide a test of the
readability of various sizes of two popular fonts. It is the hope of
the author that he can sneak a look at somebody’s iPad,
somebody else’s smart phone, and somebody else’s tricorder to
see how readable the various letter sizes are on these different
input/output devices.
Arial 54: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 48: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 42: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 36: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 30: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 24: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 18: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 12: testing 1, 2, 3
Arial 8: testing 1, 2, 3
Times New Roman 8
Times New Roman 12
Times New Roman 18
Times New Roman 24
Times New Roman 30
Times New Roman 36
Times New Roman 42
Times New Roman 48
Times New Roman 54
This interactive power point attempts to prepare students
for a unit on nuclear events (radioactive decay, nuclear fission,
nuclear fusion) by making sure that they have all prerequisite
basic knowledge about the atom and the subatomic particles that
make it up. The factual knowledge tested for throughout the
presentation is material taught much earlier in the year. By the
time nuclear chemistry is taught, this material has had a long time
to become dormant, rusty, and covered with cobwebs. For those
who know well the basics about atomic structure, iteration through
the presentation will be rapid, allowing them to move on to the
main lesson with only minimal delay. Those who need more
remediation will spend an amount of time wandering through the
halls and corridors of this presentation that is in proportion to their
need.
Scaffolding in the form of colorful visual images caters to
visual learners. Spanish translations upon request provide support
for English learners. (Realistically speaking, Spanish is,
overwhelmingly, the first language spoken by most EL’s in the
Centinela Valley Union High School District.) The mouse-clickdriven nature of the presentation should appeal to tactilekinesthetic learners and those who fall asleep easily.
The following slide, while conveying the original vision of
the device more than its current character, nonetheless may be
quite effective at triggering epileptic seizures . . .
Before you learn about nuclear chemistry, we
need to make sure you’ve learned some basic
things about atoms that we’ve studied in
previous units.
Click anywhere to continue.
SUBATOMIC
PARITCLE
FACTS
REVIEW
Click anywhere to continue.
proton
neutron
electron
-
+
+1 electrical
charge
no electrical
charge
(neutral)
-1 electrical
charge
1.007
mass
atomic
number
mass =
1
units
1.009
mass
atomic
number
mass =
1
units
0.0005447
mass
atomic
number =
mass
0
units
located in
the nucleus
located in
the nucleus
orbits the
nucleus
Click anywhere to start the quiz
Click the particle that weighs much less than the other two.
Español,
por favor!
Haga clic en la partícula que pesa mucho
menos que los otros dos.
proton
neutron
electron
Click the particle that weighs much less than the other two.
Wow! That’s
practically
nothing!
proton
neutron
electron
1.007
atomic
mass
units
1.009
atomic
mass
units
0.0005447
atomic
mass
units
mass
number =
1
mass
number =
1
mass
number =
0
Yes. The electron is much less massive than the proton
or neutron. In fact, its mass is so low that electrons are
not counted when determining the mass number of an
atom.
meep
-
+
Click anywhere to continue
Click the particle that has no electric charge.
Español,
por favor!
Haga clic en la partícula que no tiene carga
eléctrica.
proton
neutron
electron
Click the particle that has no electric charge.
-
+
proton
neutron
electron
Electric
charge =
+1
Electric
charge =
0
(neutral)
Electrical
charge =
-1
Yes. The neutron has no electric charge. The neutron’s
electric charge is zero. The neutron is neutral. It feels
no electric forces, either attractive or repulsive.
Should I
care?
+
Click anywhere to continue
Click the particle that orbits the nucleus.
Español,
por favor!
Haga clic en la partícula que gira alrededor
del núcleo.
proton
neutron
electron
Click the particle that orbits the nucleus.
Español,
por favor!
proton
neutron
electron
Located
in the
nucleus
Located
in the
nucleus
Orbits the
nucleus
Yes. The electron orbits the nucleus.
-
Click anywhere to continue
Click the positively-charged particle.
Español,
por favor!
Haga clic en la partícula de carga positiva.
proton
neutron
electron
Click the positively-charged particle.
Español,
por favor!
proton
neutron
electron
Electric
charge =
+1
Zero
electric
charge
(neutral)
Electric
charge =
-1
Yes. The proton has a positive electric charge.
Wow! Today is
going to be a
GREAT day!
+
Click anywhere to continue
Say, fella. You did
great on that quiz.
A little too great.
Watcha tryna say?
I didn’t cheat.
I want my lawyer!
PARTICLE
CARTOON
IDENTIFICATION
Click anywhere to continue.
Click each cartoon to see the name of each particle.
neutron
nucleus
+
proton
molecule
I’m ready to be
quizzed on this now.
atom
electron
Click the proton.
+
-
Click the molecule.
-
+
Click the electron.
+
-
Click the nucleus.
+
-
Click the neutron.
+
-
Click the atom.
-
+
Congratulations.
You have passed the particle
cartoon identification quiz.
What is found in the center of an atom?
Electrons
No entiendo
todas estas
palabras en
inglés.
DNA
A nucleus
Not quite. Electrons are found on the outside of the atom.
Electrons “orbit” the nucleus. The “nucleus” is in the middle.
Please click the nucleus to proceed.
The nucleus is the thing in the middle. Please click it.
Ask your teacher for help.
Los libros “are found” (se encuentran) en una biblioteca.
El agua “is found” en un lago.
Los zapatos “are found” en los pies de las personas.
El "center" de algo está en el medio de esa cosa.
Un “atom" es una pequeña partícula de materia. Todo está hecho
de átomos. Los átomos son muy pequeños.
Un átomo tiene un “nucleus" en su centro.
Los electrones "orbit" el núcleo de un
átomo de la forma en que la tierra gira
alrededor del sol.
I am ready for
the question
now.
Ask your teacher for help.
I think you may be confusing cells and atoms.
Cells are very small. Cells are so small that you need a
microscope to see them. However, atoms are MUCH smaller than
cells.
A cell is a living thing. Lots of cells, including the cells in your
body, have a “nucleus” in the middle. The nucleus is sort of a tiny
water balloon that has DNA molecules in it. The DNA gives orders
that tell the cell what to do. Therefore, the nucleus is called the
“brain” of the cell.
DNA is made of molecules, and molecules are made of atoms, so
atoms are MUCH smaller than cells. Atoms are smaller than DNA
molecules, so it’s impossible for an atom to have DNA in its
center. That would be like Los Angeles having California in its
center. It doesn’t make any sense. California is bigger than Los
Angeles. Los Angeles is just part of California.
Give me the question
again. I’m ready now.
Ask your teacher for help.
Good Job.
A “nucleus” is found in the center of every atom.
What is an atomic nucleus made of?
Protons and
neutrons
No entiendo
todas estas
palabras en
inglés.
Molecules
Electrons and
protons
Un “atom" es una pequeña partícula de materia. Todo está hecho
de átomos. Los átomos son muy pequeños.
La definicion de la palabra “atomic" es “de o tener que ver con un
átomo“.
Un átomo tiene un “nucleus" en su centro.
Muchas mesas y sillas “are made of” (son de) madera.
Los pantalones y las camisas “are made of” (están hechas de)
tela.
Un matrimonio “is made of” (está hecho
de) un esposo y una esposa.
I am ready for
the question
now.
Ask your teacher for help.
Atoms aren’t made of molecules.
Molecules are made of atoms!
H
H
C
An atom is made of a nucleus
with electrons orbiting it.
H
H
C
hydrogen
atom
carbon
atom
H
methane
molecule
A nucleus is made of
protons and neutrons.
Give me the question
again. I’m ready now.
Ask your teacher for help.
A nucleus isn’t made of protons and electrons . . .
A nucleus is made of protons and neutrons.
+
neutron
+ proton
Click this button if you’re
done reading
electron
You already clicked
Don’t click
the proton!
the neutron
Stopyet!
clicking the electron!
Please click the proton
above the dashed line.
nucleus
Please click the nucleus
Please click the neutron
above the dashed line.
Give me the question
again. I’m ready now.
Ask your teacher for help.
Good Job.
An atomic nucleus is made of protons and neutrons.
proton
neutron
nucleus
electron
atom
Okay. You’re ready to do the nuclear events lesson.
References
Google, Incorporated (2013). Google Translate, EnglishSpanish.
Located at http://translate.google.com/#auto/es/ .
Echosvoice (2013). PPT 2002, 2003 Triggers. Located at
http://echosvoice.com/tutorials-2/tutorials-200203/triggers-ppt-20022003/ .
Start of maze
Subatomic
particle facts
Particle cartoon
identification
Center of the
atom = ?
Nuclear
makeup?
References
Descargar

EDU 577 Final Project Underdeveloped