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written by Robert Morse
This item is a lesson plan featuring the neon bulb, an object that can be lighted either by electric current or by static charge.  Accompanied by detailed background information, this lesson promotes conceptual understanding of  electron transfer.  It includes printable data sheets for use in the physics classroom.  No math is required.  This lesson is part of a larger collection generated by the University of Virginia Department of Physics outreach program.
Subjects Levels Resource Types
Electricity & Magnetism
- DC Circuits
- Electrostatics
- High School
- Middle School
- Instructional Material
= Activity
= Lesson/Lesson Plan
Appropriate Courses Categories Ratings
- Physical Science
- Physics First
- Conceptual Physics
- Lesson Plan
- New teachers
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Intended Users:
Educator
Professional/Practitioner
Format:
text/html
Access Rights:
Free access
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Keywords:
charge interaction, electric charge, electricity, electrostatics, motion of charge, voltage
Record Cloner:
Metadata instance created November 7, 2006 by Caroline Hall
Record Updated:
November 24, 2011 by Caroline Hall
Last Update
when Cataloged:
January 31, 2003

This resource is part of 3 Physics Front Topical Units.

Topic: "Static" Electricity

This lesson plan features the neon bulb, an object that can be lighted either by electric current or by static charge.  Accompanied by detailed background information, this lesson promotes conceptual understanding of  electron transfer.  It includes printable data sheets for use in the physics classroom.  No math is required.

Topic: "Static" Electricity
Unit Title: Electric Charge

A neon bulb is an object that can be lighted either by electric current or by static electricity.  This creative lesson, which requires no math,  helps students form an understanding of electron transfer.  Included is a printable student data sheet.

Topic: Electricity and Electrical Energy
Unit Title: Electrical Charge

This item is a lesson plan featuring the neon bulb, an object that can be lighted either by electric current or by static electricity.  Accompanied by detailed background information, this lesson promotes conceptual understanding of  electron transfer.

ComPADRE is beta testing Citation Styles!

AIP Format
R. Morse, (2003), WWW Document, (http://galileo.phys.virginia.edu/Education/outreach/8thgradesol/NeonChargeFrm.htm).
AJP/PRST-PER
R. Morse, University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge, (2003), <http://galileo.phys.virginia.edu/Education/outreach/8thgradesol/NeonChargeFrm.htm>.
APA Format
Morse, R. (2003, January 31). University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge. Retrieved October 21, 2017, from http://galileo.phys.virginia.edu/Education/outreach/8thgradesol/NeonChargeFrm.htm
Chicago Format
Morse, Robert. University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge. January 31, 2003. http://galileo.phys.virginia.edu/Education/outreach/8thgradesol/NeonChargeFrm.htm (accessed 21 October 2017).
MLA Format
Morse, Robert. University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge. 2003. 31 Jan. 2003. 21 Oct. 2017 <http://galileo.phys.virginia.edu/Education/outreach/8thgradesol/NeonChargeFrm.htm>.
BibTeX Export Format
@misc{ Author = "Robert Morse", Title = {University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge}, Volume = {2017}, Number = {21 October 2017}, Month = {January 31, 2003}, Year = {2003} }
Refer Export Format

%A Robert Morse
%T University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge
%D January 31, 2003
%O text/html

EndNote Export Format

%0 Electronic Source
%A Morse, Robert
%D January 31, 2003
%T University of Virginia Physical Science SOL Activities: Neon Bulbs & Motion of Charge
%V 2017
%N 21 October 2017
%8 January 31, 2003
%9 text/html

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