Aruna B V
The classroom can come alive if the teacher introduces fun activities and games while dealing with any topic on physics. In this article, the author, while explaining Newton’s Laws of Motion, introduces three games, for each of the three laws which can be held in any open space. Each of these games is designed to explain the laws in a fun way so that children can relate to them.
In this short article, we will try to understand a driving force of nature that is arguably one of the most fundamental and omnipresent – yet generally a bit poorly understood by the average high school student.
You often need very simple things to demonstrate experiments that seem almost magical. Here are four simple experiments with paper.
Subha Das Mollick
Many students do not like physics because it is too cold and objective, devoid of emotion. To get these students interested in physics, one may try reading out passages from popular science books.
Walking is something most of us take for granted. Modern day lifestyle having turned sedentary, it is now the prime form of exercise. Walking naturally brings to focus the limbs and by extension a memory of lessons of the skeletal and muscular system.
Gopa Malaker David
In the early years, in a Waldorf school, the kindergarten is spent in free play and listening to stories. Here, learning takes place primarily through imitating and repeating what the teacher does. As we move on to the grades, children learn more out of love, trust, and respect for the teacher.
Teaching that imparts learning is a challenging task. The real challenge for all teachers at all levels is to find out whether their teaching translates into learning. How do we know whether learning has happened? The answer to this question can only come from cleverly directed investigations.
Physics is one subject that can be very fascinating as children can apply concepts and see the consequences immediately. It is less abstract than the other sciences thus leaving little scope for imagination.
Pinaki Das and HC Verma
In December 2013, the 68th Session of the UN General Assembly proclaimed 2015 as the International Year of Light and Light-based Technologies (IYL 2015). Thus 2015 is a great year to begin, or add to, activities about light that can be conducted in a classroom.