In this MY NASA DATA lesson, students analyze graphs as evidence and draw a conclusion about polar climate change.
This advanced chemistry activity teaches students about the space station system that uses electrolysis to produce breathable oxygen for the crew.
This NASA educational brief, featuring the X-1, investigates the basics of flight with a paper model of the first supersonic aircraft.
In this Math and Science @ Work activity, students analyze two exercise countermeasures to determine their effectiveness in maintaining bone density.
Take a virtual tour of the orbiting outpost.
11.07.11 - The CalGames robot contests have begun! NASA Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, Calif. is supporting two competitive high school robotics teams: Space Cookies Team 1868, and Cheesy Poofs Teams 252 and 254.
In this lesson, students measure the relationship of the distance of a light source to its brightness.
03.28.13 - High school students connect virtually with NASA experts and discover the world of NASA.
The activities in this guide ask students to build and/or test a variety of weather instruments to better understand weather phenomena.
In this lesson, students correlate surface radiation with mean surface temperature to better understand seasonal temperature variation.
This booklet is a guide to some of the mathematical aspects of studying the moon.
In this lesson, students build a device to measure the acceleration environments, from +3 g to -3 g, created by different motions.
In this MY NASA DATA lesson, students use authentic satellite data to explore the seasonal changes in sea surface temperature of the Gulf Stream.
Students can make spectroscopes, periscopes and more with the activities and lesson plans in this guide.
In this MY NASA DATA lesson, students study hurricane data and research the intensity and frequency of hurricanes using online resources.
Blast off into the new school year. Build a podcast about the laws and concepts behind launching rockets.
Investigate space phenomena with this collection of mathematical problems and activities.
This Math and Science @ Work advanced physics question teaches students about the landing and deceleration of the space shuttle. Students apply equations of motion, force, work and energy.
In this lesson, students construct and launch high-power paper rockets, evaluate their flights, and modify their designs to improve flight performance.
› High-Power-Paper Rockets | › Launcher DirectionsStudents will learn about rocket stability and trajectory by building rubber-band-powered foam rockets.