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Thinkwell Chemistry: Properties of Gases, Part 2 of 2
From YouTube, produced by Thinkwell
This is an excellent presentation in which the lecturer discusses 
the properties of gases (07:39) in easy-to-understand terms. This is a clip from a larger segment and is done in a lecture-style format. There are times when the instructor is in a small window in the corner while he points out specifics.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gas Laws
May 8, 2010 at 08:11 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 2863   
 
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Thinkwell Chemistry: Properties of Gases, Part 1 of 2
From YouTube, produced by Thinkwell
This is an excellent presentation in which the lecturer discusses 
the properties of gases (07:06) in easy-to-understand terms. This is a clip from a larger segment and is done in a lecture-style format. There are times when the instructor is in a small window in the corner while he points out specifics.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gas Laws
May 8, 2010 at 08:08 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 2398   
 
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Physical and Chemical Change: Behaviour of Gases
From YouTube, produced by Mindset Network
This is the 8th lesson in the series, "Physical and Chemical Change." This lesson explains air pressure at a microscopic level, demonstrates how to predict the effect of changing pressure, or temperature, on the volume of a given sample of gas, and explains how to recognise that equal volumes of gases at the same temperature and pressure contain the same number of particles. The video includes great demonstrations that are easy and inexpensive. These demonstrations are great for introducing gas laws (15:44).
 
Found by begamatt in Gas Laws
April 10, 2011 at 11:13 AM
 
Ages: 12 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 2278   
 
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Solids, Liquids and Gases
From YouTube, produced by www.funza.info
The author discusses the similarities and differences between solids, liquids and gases.  A young person narrates--very appropriate for young learners.  (03:01)
 
Found by funza in Physics for Younger Learners
October 7, 2013 at 04:05 PM
 
Ages: 7 - 12     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 2075   
 
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Junior Chemistry: Gases 1
From YouTube, produced by ChemGuy
In this video, the instructor, 'Chemguy', introduces gases: atm, kPa and torr. This video is suitable for high school chemistry students.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gases
January 8, 2010 at 09:36 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 1675   
 
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Intro to Chemistry 7.1: Intro to Gases
From YouTube, produced by Learning4Mastery.Com
Join Award winning teachers Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams as they interactively teach Chemistry. 7.1: Introduction to Gases. This video will introduce students to the properties of gases.  ( 10:49)
 
Found by michellehoggard in Gases
January 31, 2012 at 05:46 PM
 
Ages: 15 - 18     License: Undetermined
 
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   Views: 1446   
 
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Solids/Liquids/Gases:An Interactive Game
From bbc.co.uk, produced by BBC.Com
In this game, students identify solids, liquids, and gases to destroy listening devices in a celebrity chef's kitchen.  (This link is for an interactive game and may take a few minutes to load.)
 
Found by michellehoggard in Phases of Matter
June 27, 2012 at 09:40 AM
 
Ages: 6 - 10     License: Undetermined
 
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   Views: 626   
 
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The Particle Nature of Matter: Solids, Liquids, and Gases
From learner.org, produced by Science Media Group
What explanation might account for the differences between the states of matter, as well as explain its different properties? Session 2 introduces the particle model of matter, the principles which underlie a wide range of phenomena. By contrasting this model with what is variously called the continuous, continuum, or plenum model, this session shows how the particle model is useful for making accurate predictions about a variety of behaviors of matter on a macroscopic scale.
 
Found by laneyk in Teaching Physical Science
March 16, 2010 at 09:50 PM
 
Ages: 18 - 18     License: Undetermined
 
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   Views: 7143   
 
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Solids, Liquids, Gases - by StudyJams
From scholastic.com, produced by Scholastic
All matter can exist in three forms: solid, liquid, and gas.  Matter can change states through heating or cooling, and it is sure to change states when it reaches a boiling point or freezing point.  Learn more about the three states of matter with this cartoon animation from StudyJams.  A short, self-checking quiz and song are included with this link.
 
Found by begamatt in Phases of Matter
May 23, 2011 at 06:46 PM
 
Ages: 7 - 11     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 6981   
 
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Junior Chemistry: Gases 2 (Boyle's Law)
From YouTube, produced by ChemGuy
In this video, the instructor, 'Chemguy', introduces Boyle's Law. This video is suitable for high school chemistry students.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gases
January 8, 2010 at 09:48 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 1882   
 
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Junior Chemistry: Gases 5
From YouTube, produced by ChemGuy
In this video, the instructor, 'Chemguy', reviews a question involving the molar volume of a gas at STP. This video is suitable for high school chemistry students.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gases
January 8, 2010 at 10:02 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 1738   
 
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Junior Chemistry: Gases 4
From YouTube, produced by ChemGuy
In this video, the instructor, 'Chemguy', discusses Avogadro's Law, Ideal Gas Law, and Dalton's Law of Partial Pressure. This video is suitable for high school chemistry students.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gases
January 8, 2010 at 09:59 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 1722   
 
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Junior Chemistry: Gases 3
From YouTube, produced by ChemGuy
In this video, the instructor, 'Chemguy', reviews Charles' Law. This video is suitable for high school chemistry students.
 
Found by teresahopson in Gases
January 8, 2010 at 09:53 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 1587   
 
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Physical and Chemical Change: Gases
From YouTube, produced by MIndset Network
This is the 7th lesson in the series, "Physical and Chemical Change." This lesson explains some aspects of gas behaviour at a microscopic level. (14:18)
 
Found by begamatt in Physical and Chemical Change (Series)
April 10, 2011 at 11:09 AM
 
Ages: 12 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
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   Views: 1336   
 
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How Gases Exert Pressure Part 2
From YouTube, produced by kamal wafi
In this video learn how to derive the ideal gas law and how to use the ideal gas law in simple cases.  The narrator explains pressure times volume over temperature equals constant.
 
Found by Anonymous in Gases
March 2, 2010 at 02:15 AM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: ???
 
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   Views: 1083   
 
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Refraction in Gases
From mit.edu, produced by MIT Tech TV
This video explains how light travels through different materials to our eyes—or refraction.  Refraction is the slowing down or bending of light as it moves through different transparent substances.  This video explains the index of refraction, which is the speed of light in a vacuum divided by the speed of light in material.  It provides a demonstration that shows how to create a mirage using a tank, fresh water, salt water, and a laser.  (4:52)
 
Found by TracyMoon in Refraction
May 27, 2012 at 12:07 PM
 
Ages: 14 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
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   Views: 892   
 
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Real Gases: Crash Course Chemistry #14
From youtu.be, produced by crashcourse
Hank bursts our ideal gas law bubble, er, balloon, and brings us back to reality, explaining how the constants in the gas law aren't all that constant; how the ideal gas law we've spent the past two weeks with has to be corrected for volume because atoms and molecules take up space and for pressure because they're attracted to each other; that Einstein was behind a lot more of what we know today than most people realize; and how a Dutch scientist named Johannes van der Waals figured out those correction factors in the late 19th century and earned a Nobel Prize for his efforts. (11:35)
 
Found by teresahopson in Gases
May 26, 2013 at 04:16 PM
 
Ages: 13 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 801   
 
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Gases and Kinetic Molecular Theory
From YouTube, produced by brightstorm2
The teacher in this short video quickly and effectively highlights the kinetic molecular theory and properties of gas molecules (03:35).
 
Found by tyler.arnold in Gases
October 16, 2012 at 10:24 PM
 
Ages: 15 - 18     License: Public Domain
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 487   
 
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How Do Greenhouse Gases Actually Work?
From YouTube, produced by MinuteEarth
Want to learn more about the topic in this video? Here are some key words/phrases to get your googling started: - Radiation balance - incoming radiant energy from the sun minus outgoing energy heading into space. - Infrared radiation - electromagnetic radiation that is invisible to us; comes in longer wavelengths than visible light and provides energy transfer we call heat. (03:08) Thanks to Kurz Gesagt for illustrating this video! And for composing the music!
 
Found by teresahopson in Atmosphere
October 9, 2017 at 06:56 PM
 
Ages: 10 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 36   
 
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Solid Liquid Gas Song
From YouTube, produced by They Might Be Giants
This professionally-made music video from They Might Be Giants sings about the three phases of matter: solids, liquids, and gases.  The video has very simply and repetative lyrics and shows examples of each state.  This is a wonderful introduction to a lesson on matter at the lower grades.  (01:21)
 
Found by begamatt in Physics for Younger Learners
February 19, 2011 at 09:06 PM
 
Ages: 6 - 14     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 13054   
 
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The Earth's Atmosphere - by StudyJams
From scholastic.com, produced by Scholastic
The atmosphere is a blanket of gases surrounding the Earth.  The gases are classified according to their temperature differences.  The weight of those gases pressing down on earth is what creates air pressure.  Learn more about the atmosphere with this cartoon animation from StudyJams.  A short, self-checking quiz is also included with this link.
 
Found by begamatt in Atmosphere
May 22, 2011 at 01:59 PM
 
Ages: 7 - 11     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 5772   
 
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Reveal Earth's Atmosphere
From YouTube, produced by National Geographic
This video explains each layer of the atmosphere and the gases they contain. The explanation of each layer is detailed and includes what occurs in each layer. The video is high quality and appropriate for upper elementary age students and middle school students.   (04:56)
 
Found by Barb in Atmosphere
July 26, 2009 at 06:13 PM
 
Ages: 11 - 14     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 5746   
 
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The Atmosphere
From YouTube, produced by weatherwebdot
It shows what makes up the atmosphere. It explains the gases the atmosphere contains. It also explains the different layers of the atmosphere, the temperature in each layer, the density of gases, and what happens in each layer. It concludes with a review of the important points. Video is of good quality.  It is appropriate for students of all ages. (03:34)
 
Found by Barb in Atmosphere
July 26, 2009 at 06:20 PM
 
Ages: 9 - 18     License: Proprietary
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 5156   
 
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Vertical Structure of the Atmosphere (Interactive)
From pbslearningmedia.org, produced by WGBH Educational Foundation
Earth is surrounded by a blanket of air composed of nitrogen, oxygen, and argon, as well as trace amounts of other gases. This atmosphere, extending hundreds of kilometers from Earth, protects Earth's surface from damaging solar radiation and plays a major role in water and energy transport. In this interactive resource produced for Teachers' Domain learn about how atmospheric pressure, temperature, and composition are related to altitude.
 
Found by Mrs Jefferies in Atmosphere
May 26, 2012 at 11:17 PM
 
Ages: 10 - 18     License: Public Domain
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 3575   
 
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The Evolution of Earth's Atmosphere, Part 1 of 4
From YouTube, produced by John J. McCarthy Observatory

This video is from the John J. McCarthy Observatory in New Milford, CT. The monthly astronomy lecture is done by Bob Lambert.  The lecture starts with an explanation that we are now living in the Earth’s Secondary Atmosphere.  It also discusses the First Atmosphere called the primary atmosphere and did not resemble today’s atmosphere at all. The presenter discusses the gases that were contained in the first atmosphere and gases contained in the atmosphere today.  The presenter stands beside a screen with a Power Point presentation.  (09:58)

 
Found by Barb in The Evolution of the Earth's Atmosphere - series
August 23, 2009 at 06:01 AM
 
Ages: 12 - 18     License: Undetermined
 
Rating:  
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   Views: 3547   
 
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