From summer camps to community workshops to science center events, The Connectory lets you search for science opportunities in your area that your family and kids can enjoy. Use the bar on the homepage to filter your specific options.
Is your child stumped on a what to do for the science fair? Check out the listing of project one-pagers available here. Use them as a starting place to have a conversation with your child on their science topic interest.
Courtesy of National Energy Education Development Project
Educator Joshua M. Sneideman examines the many ways in which energy cycles through our planet. Quiz questions, extra resources, and discussion forums follow the video for an in-depth look at these concepts.
From making electricity to using it in your home, this video creatively illustrates the answer to this energy question.
Paul Andersen explains how energy is conserved within a system. In both macroscopic and microscopic collisions the amount of energy before the collision is equal to the amount after. He then defines heat as energy transfer between objects with different temperatures. He explains how heat is transferred via conduction, convection and radiation. A teaching progression K-12 is also included.
In this video Paul Andersen explains how matter and energy flow and cycle through systems. He starts by explaining how energy and matter input and output will always be conserved. He addresses the many misconceptions surround energy and matter including the belief that food contains energy. He explains how nuclear reactions conserve both batter and energy. The video ends with a teaching progression for grades K-12.
This video uses cooking to illustrate the difference between conduction, convention, and radiation. After viewing the quiz, learners can test out their knowledge on the Heat:Science Lesson quiz.