I.9.1: Energy cannot be created nor destroyed; however, energy can be converted from one form to another.
I.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.9.1.D 3: Describe energy transformations among heat, light, electricity and motion.
I.9.2: The electrical force is a universal force that exists between any two charged objects.
I.9.2.D 4: Calculate the voltage, current and resistance in a simple series circuit using Ohm’s Law.
I.9.2.D 6: Describe the relationship between current and magnetism.
I.9.3: Various sources of energy are used by humans and each has advantages and disadvantages.
I.9.3.D 7: Explain how heat is used to generate electricity.
II.9.4: Atoms react with each other to form new molecules.
II.9.4.D 10: Describe the general structure of the atom, and explain how the properties of the first 10 elements in the Periodic Table are related to their atomic structure.
II.9.4.D 11: Describe how atoms combine to form new substances by transferring electrons (ionic bonding) or sharing electrons (covalent bonding).
II.9.4.D 12: Explain the chemical composition of acids and bases, and explain the change of pH in neutralization reactions.
II.9.5: Carbon's chemical properties allow numerous compounds that reflect the chemical structure of its molecules.
II.9.5.D 14: Describe combustion reactions of hydrocarbons and their resulting by-products.
III.9.7: Elements on Earth move among reservoirs in the solid earth, oceans, atmosphere and organisms as part of biogeochemical cycles.
III.9.7.D 18: Explain how chemical and physical processes drive carbon to cycle through the major Earth reservoirs.
III.9.8: The use of resources by human populations affects the quality of the environment.
III.9.8.D 22: Explain how the accumulation of carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere increases Earth’s “greenhouse” effect and may cause climate changes.
Correlation last revised: 4/28/2016