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written by Pierre Sokolsky
This resource is a set of three web-based labs for grades 7-9 relating volume, temperature, and pressure of a contained gas.  Lab 1 investigates the effect of volume changes on the pressure of a confined gas at constant temperature.  Lab 2 explores the effect of temperature changes on a confined gas held at constant volume.   Lab 3 investigates the relationship between volume and temperature.   Detailed lesson plans with objectives and assessment ideas are included.

This item is part of a larger collection of interactive Java labs developed for use in middle school and high school.  See Related items on this page for a link to the full collection.

Please note that this resource requires Flash.
Subjects Levels Resource Types
Modern Physics
- Atomic Physics
Thermo & Stat Mech
- Models
= Ideal Gas
- Thermal Properties of Matter
= Pressure
= Temperature
- Middle School
- High School
- Informal Education
- Instructional Material
= Activity
= Interactive Simulation
= Lesson/Lesson Plan
- Audio/Visual
= Movie/Animation
Intended Users Formats Ratings
- Learners
- Educators
- application/java
- text/html
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Access Rights:
Free access
Restriction:
© 1997 The University of Utah
Keywords:
Boyle, Boyle's Law, Interactive labs, gas properties, gas volume, heat, temperature
Record Cloner:
Metadata instance created October 17, 2008 by Caroline Hall
Record Updated:
February 13, 2014 by Lyle Barbato
Last Update
when Cataloged:
July 31, 2005
Other Collections:

AAAS Benchmark Alignments (2008 Version)

4. The Physical Setting

4D. The Structure of Matter
  • 6-8: 4D/M3ab. Atoms and molecules are perpetually in motion. Increased temperature means greater average energy of motion, so most substances expand when heated.
  • 6-8: 4D/M3cd. In solids, the atoms or molecules are closely locked in position and can only vibrate. In liquids, they have higher energy, are more loosely connected, and can slide past one another; some molecules may get enough energy to escape into a gas. In gases, the atoms or molecules have still more energy and are free of one another except during occasional collisions.
  • 6-8: 4D/M8. Most substances can exist as a solid, liquid, or gas depending on temperature.

11. Common Themes

11B. Models
  • 6-8: 11B/M4. Simulations are often useful in modeling events and processes.
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Record Link
AIP Format
P. Sokolsky, (1997), WWW Document, (http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/).
AJP/PRST-PER
P. Sokolsky, ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion, (1997), <http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/>.
APA Format
Sokolsky, P. (2005, July 31). ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion. Retrieved September 20, 2014, from http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/
Chicago Format
Sokolsky, Pierre. ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion. July 31, 2005. http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/ (accessed 20 September 2014).
MLA Format
Sokolsky, Pierre. ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion. 1997. 31 July 2005. 20 Sep. 2014 <http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/>.
BibTeX Export Format
@misc{ Author = "Pierre Sokolsky", Title = {ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion}, Volume = {2014}, Number = {20 September 2014}, Month = {July 31, 2005}, Year = {1997} }
Refer Export Format

%A Pierre Sokolsky
%T ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion
%D July 31, 2005
%U http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/
%O application/java

EndNote Export Format

%0 Electronic Source
%A Sokolsky, Pierre
%D July 31, 2005
%T ASPIRE: Gas Particles in Motion
%V 2014
%N 20 September 2014
%8 July 31, 2005
%9 application/java
%U http://aspire.cosmic-ray.org/Labs/GasParticles/


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Citation Source Information

The AIP Style presented is based on information from the AIP Style Manual.

The APA Style presented is based on information from APA Style.org: Electronic References.

The Chicago Style presented is based on information from Examples of Chicago-Style Documentation.

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