Print images and read facts about the solar system. Lithographs feature images from NASA missions or illustrations of objects in the solar system.
Students learn about chemical cycles (carbon dioxide, oxygen, water) in ecosystems and the need for protecting water supplies and clean air.
Travel with Bill to each of the world's biomes to help him study plant specimens. Your mission is to plant each specimen in the best possible biome.
Students use NASA data to evaluate changes in the amount of the ocean's chlorophyll-a and draw conclusions about how changes may affect the ecology.
Your mission, should you choose to accept it, is to investigate biomes, then test your knowledge about the biomes by completing each mission.
This problem-based learning module explores the study of rainfall.
Take part in the April 2013 ISS EarthKAM mission and enter the ISS EarthKAM Erosion Challenge. Winning schools will talk live with an astronaut!› Find out how to enter →
The activities in this guide ask students to build and/or test a variety of weather instruments to better understand weather phenomena.
Access MY NASA DATA lesson plans related to the science process skills.
Students will learn about the reason for the seasons by analyzing graphs of surface radiation and mean surface temperature.
Use NASA data to determine where wintry precipitation occurred and use snowflake and temperature data to decide the likely shapes of the crystals.
Each poster from the Earth Observing System project explains what scientists are doing to understand air, water, land and ice. Download the posters.
Videoconference with NASA to show students that it takes science, technology, engineering and mathematics to run the International Space Station.
Students observe a rotating potato to understand how astronomers can determine the shape of asteroids from variations in reflective brightness.
How can falling snow, snow storms, snowpacks and ice cores help us to understand weather, climate and climate change?› Winter's Story Slideshow
Ten 5E lessons help students learn that energy and power are needed for work. People must choose energy sources that do not negatively affect Earth.
Landsat's 40-year legacy continues on Feb.11, 2013, with the next mission. Plan a party with these resources and watch the launch on NASA TV.
Students graph variations in thrust/drag of an airplane when tail sections are removed. Using the graph, they draw conclusions about fuel efficiency.
The poster includes activities that show how Earth's energy budget should be balanced, just like a family's financial budget.
Make your own collection of beautiful galaxies. Suspend them on a mobile so they turn and sparkle in the wind.