P.1.c: Students know metals have properties in common, such as high electrical and thermal conductivity. Some metals, such as aluminum (Al), iron (Fe), nickel (Ni), copper (Cu), silver (Ag), and gold (Au), are pure elements; others, such as steel and brass, are composed of a combination of elemental metals.
P.1.d: Students know that each element is made of one kind of atom and that the elements are organized in the periodic table by their chemical properties.
L.2.b: Students know how blood circulates through the heart chambers, lungs, and body and how carbon dioxide (CO2) and oxygen (O2) are exchanged in the lungs and tissues.
L.2.f: Students know plants use carbon dioxide (CO 2 and energy from sunlight to build molecules of sugar and release oxygen.
L.2.g: Students know plant and animal cells break down sugar to obtain energy, a process resulting in carbon dioxide (CO2) and water (respiration).
E.3.b: Students know when liquid water evaporates, it turns into water vapor in the air and can reappear as a liquid when cooled or as a solid if cooled below the freezing point of water.
E.3.c: Students know water vapor in the air moves from one place to another and can form fog or clouds, which are tiny droplets of water or ice, and can fall to Earth as rain, hail, sleet, or snow.
E.4.b: Students know the influence that the ocean has on the weather and the role that the water cycle plays in weather patterns.
E.4.d: Students know how to use weather maps and data to predict local weather and know that weather forecasts depend on many variables.
E.5.a: Students know the Sun, an average star, is the central and largest body in the solar system and is composed primarily of hydrogen and helium.
E.5.b: Students know the solar system includes the planet Earth, the Moon, the Sun, eight other planets and their satellites, and smaller objects, such as asteroids and comets.
E.5.c: Students know the path of a planet around the Sun is due to the gravitational attraction between the Sun and the planet.
I.6.c: Plan and conduct a simple investigation based on a student-developed question and write instructions others can follow to carry out the procedure.
I.6.d: Identify the dependent and controlled variables in an investigation.
I.6.e: Identify a single independent variable in a scientific investigation and explain how this variable can be used to collect information to answer a question about the results of the experiment.
I.6.f: Select appropriate tools (e.g., thermometers, meter sticks, balances, and graduated cylinders) and make quantitative observations.
I.6.g: Record data by using appropriate graphic representations (including charts, graphs, and labeled diagrams) and make inferences based on those data.
I.6.i: Write a report of an investigation that includes conducting tests, collecting data or examining evidence, and drawing conclusions.
Correlation last revised: 4/4/2018