I.A.9.1: Energy cannot be created or destroyed; however, energy can be converted from one form to another.
220.127.116.11: Energy enters the Earth system primarily as solar radiation, is captured by materials and photosynthetic processes, and eventually is transformed into heat.
I.A.9.1.D 1: Describe the effects of adding energy to matter in terms of the motion of atoms and molecules, and the resulting phase changes.
I.A.9.1.D 2: Explain how energy is transferred by conduction, convection and radiation.
I.A.9.1.D 3: Describe energy transformations among heat, light, electricity and motion.
I.B.9.2: The electrical force is a universal force that exists between any two charged objects.
18.104.22.168: Moving electrical charges produce magnetic forces, and moving magnets can produce electrical force.
I.B.9.2.D 4: Explain the relationship among voltage, current and resistance in a simple series circuit.
II.A.9.4: Atoms react with one another to form new molecules.
22.214.171.124: Atoms have a positively charged nucleus surrounded by negatively charged electrons.
II.A.9.4.D 10: Describe the general structure of the atom, and explain how the properties of the first 20 elements in the Periodic Table are related to their atomic structures.
II.A.9.4.D 11: Describe how atoms combine to form new substances by transferring electrons (ionic bonding) or sharing electrons (covalent bonding).
II.A.9.4.D 12: Explain the chemical composition of acids and bases, and explain the change of pH in neutralization reactions.
II.C.9.6: Chemical technologies present both risks and benefits to the health and well-being of humans, plants and animals.
II.C.9.6.D 18: Explain the short- and long-term impacts of landfills and incineration of waste materials on the quality of the environment.
III.A.9.7: Elements on Earth move among reservoirs in the solid earth, oceans, atmosphere and organisms as part of biogeochemical cycles.
126.96.36.199: Elements on Earth exist in essentially fixed amounts and are located in various chemical reservoirs.
III.A.9.7.D 19: Explain how chemical and physical processes cause carbon to cycle through the major earth reservoirs.
III.B.9.8: The use of resources by human populations may affect the quality of the environment.
III.B.9.8.D 23: Explain how the accumulation of carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere increases Earth’s “greenhouse” effect and may cause climate changes.
III.C.9.9: Some materials can be recycled, but others accumulate in the environment and may affect the balance of the Earth systems.
III.C.9.9.D 25: Explain how land development, transportation options and consumption of resources may affect the environment.
III.C.9.9.D 26: Describe human efforts to reduce the consumption of raw materials and improve air and water quality.
Correlation last revised: 1/19/2017