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Creating a new Activity Creating a new Activity

To create a new lab activity or reuse an existing one, you’ll need the assistance of the Unischoolabs support team.

Please use the following links to:

new

 Request a brand new activity

reuse

 Reuse an existing activity


As well as authoring content, you can create accounts for your students. In this way, they can work in their own time and pace, in a safe and private environment. The UniSchooLabs administrator will grant you those rights shortly after receiving your request.

In the meantime you can:

guide

Download the activity guide (.pdf, Adobe Reader needed);


Start practicing in the activities' sandbox. (Sandbox)

Activities Activities

Astronomy

Galaxy Classification and Formation
The following exercise aims to introduce the concept of varying galactic morphologies. Students will look in detail at images of numerous galaxies and you will attempt to classify them according to the Hubble Classification Scheme. Moreover, you  will try to investigate the origin of the shapes of the galaxies that stem from galaxy interactions.

Discuss this activity in the forum


average (1 Vote)

How does Gravity Work?
Students will observe the possible motion of a comet near the Jupiter and the Earth with the animation "Planet Impact" and investigate the effects of gravity on a comet's trajectory by changing the angle of approach, the speed, and the mass of large and small bodies. In the assessment activities, students will use their knowledge to crash a comet into Jupiter or make a comet fly past the planet without colliding with it.


Is the Moon really larger when you see it on the horizon?
The purpose of this exploration is to design an experiment, using the telescope, to investigate the apparent size of the Moon when it is near the horizon, compared to when it is higher in the sky.


average (2 Votes)

Moon's Craters
During this activity students will have a look in detail at images of the Moon to determine whether the density, size and appearance of craters vary across the lunar surface.


average (1 Vote)

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