Traditional laboratory experiences provide opportunities to demonstrate how science is constant, historic, probabilistic, and replicable. Investigations involve collections of relevant evidence, the use of logical reasoning, the application of imagination to devise hypotheses, and evidence to make sense of collected evidence.
1. Understand how the cycling of matter (water and gases) in and out of the atmosphere relates to the Earth’s atmosphere, weather and climate and the effects of the atmosphere on humans
2. Understand the processes, structures, and functions of living organisms that enable them to survive, reproduce and carry out the basic functions of life
3. Understand the relationship of the mechanisms of cellular reproduction, patterns of inheritance and external factors to potential variation among offspring
4. Understand motion, the effects of forces on motion, and the graphical representations of motion
5. Understand forms of energy, energy transfer and transformation and conservation in mechanical systems
A more detailed list of rules and consequences will be discussed with students when school begins and will be outlined in the student handbook
F= 59 and lower