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List from 1982 DoE Frameworks

Page history last edited by Joel Rosenberg 9 years, 2 months ago

Searchable version from Internet Archive:

http://www.archive.org/details/AConceptualFrameworkForEnergyEducationK-12

 

These references are from the document, "A Conceptual Framework for Energy Education, K-12."

It can be downloaded from ERIC: ED219285

For each resource, if the ERIC numbers (or other links) appear BEFORE the reference, it means they cannot be downloaded from there, though they are listed there.

If the ERIC numbers or links appear AFTER the reference, then it is available.

 

 

1,  CURRICULUM MATERIALS

 

This section lists publications written for the classroom teacher that  describe units,  lessons,  or activities intended for qlassro6m use, as well as textbooks. The energy data used in some of these publications is out of date, but the educational design may  still be of interest to curriculum specialists. The materials listed vary greatly in  quality and  disinterestedness. There Js no escaping-the need for the curriculum specialist to acquire a background in  the  subject matter prior to making recommendations for adoptions.

 

1.     Alabama Power Company. No date. Energy: A Multimedia Kit for

Teachers. 116pp, of which 53 are spirit masters. Intended for grades

K-3

 

2.      Allen, Rodney T. and David E. LaHart, .editors. 1977. Sample

Energy Conservation Education Activities for. Elementary School Stu-

dents. Tallahassee, FL: Florida State University. Prepared in cooper-

ation with the /£alm Beach < County Board of Public Instruction . ERIC

order number /ED  147  217.     59pp.     Intended  for grades K-6.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED147217

The booklet contains learning activities for introducing energy and conservation concepts into the existing elementary school curriculum. The activities were developed by Palm Beach County teachers during a one-week workshop. A framework of ideas is divided into three functional categories: universe of energy, living systems and energy, and social systems and energy. The first two categories outline scientific concepts fundamental to an understanding of basic energy ideas and energy flow models of which human beings are a part. The third category sets forth basic concepts in social systems, including governmental, economic, and moral systems, the understanding of which is vital in making decisions affecting production, distribution, and consumption of energy resources. Sixteen sample lessons are provided for grades 1-3 and 19 for grades 1-6. Activity ideas focus on topics such as the sun as a source of energy, fossil energy, and conservation of scarce resources. The majority of activities consists of scientific experiments; other activities include puzzles, drawing exercises, and cut and paste activities. The activities are suggestive, rather than prescriptive; teachers are encouraged to adapt and expand the activities. (DRS)

JR: eh

 

 

3.     Anderson, Jay Earl Jr. 1977. Energy Resources of Texas Curric-

ulum Materials. Unit One: Energy from 5tart to Finish. Austin, TX:

Bureau di Economic Gj0|ogy,   University of Texas at Austin.     130pp.

 

 

K-2: ED146044,  revised 1980: ED204182

3: ED146045, ED204183

4: ED146046, ED204184

5: ED146047, ED204185

6: ED146048, ED204186

4.      Bakke*,    Ruth,    coordinator.      1977^     Energy   Conservation   Activity

' Packet,    K-2.      Des   Moines,    IA:    Iowa*   Energy    Policy   Council.      $2.00

Produced by the Iowa Energy Policy Council "in cooperation with the

Iowa Department of Public Instruction. 55pp plus 3 posters and a 20pp

teacher's bibliography. Intended for grades K-2. This series (see the

following four entries) has been widely adapted and reissued by other states.

5.     >Bawke,   Ruth,   coordinator.     1977(7).   - Energy  Conservation  Activity

Packet/ Grade   3,     Des  Moines,   IA:   Iowa ..Energy   Policy   Council.   $2.50 -

See "aoove.     53pp plus 20pp teacher's bibliography.

6.     Bakke, Ruth, coordinator. 1977(7). Energy Conservation Activity

Packet, Grade 4. Des Moines, IA: „Iowa Energy Policy Council. $2.50

See above. 67pp plus 7pp' bibliography for grades 4-6" plus 20pp

teacher's bibliography.                                    '^

7.     Bakke, Ruth, coordinator. 1977(7). Energy Conservation Activity

Packet, Grade 5. Des Moines, IA: Iowa Energy *Policy Council. $2.50

See above. 5Tpp plus 7pp* bibliography for grades 4-6 plus 20pp

teacher's-bibliography.                     ,

8.     Bakke-, Ruth, coordinator. 1977(7). Energy Conservation Activity

^Packet,   Grade  6.     Des  Moines, JA:   Iowa   Energy   Policy 'Council.   ¬ß2.50

See   above.      &~3pp   plus   7pp   bibliography    for    grades    4-6    plus   2dpp

"teacher's bibliography.

 

AAPT

9.     Bason,   FraVik  C.     1981.     Energy  and  Solar  Heating   (draft).     Stony

Brook,    NY:     American   Association   of   Physics   Teachers.      One   of   the

"Issue-Oriented   Modules'^    coordinated   by   the   AAPT.    _58pp.     Intended ‚Ä¢

for   college   undergraduates,   -but' could   be   used   with   a   gifted   twelfth'

grade physics student

32.      Davitian,    Harry.    1981.      Windpower   (draft).      Stony   Brook,    NY:

American Association of Physics Teachers. One of the "Issue-Oriented

Modules" coordinated by the -AAPT. 6lpp. Intended for college

undergraduates, but could be used with' a gifted twelfth grade physics

student.

37.' Duff, G.F.D. 1982. Energy From Tides. Stony, Brook, NY:

American Association of Physics Teachers. One of the "Issue-Oriented

Modules" . coordinated by the AAPT. Jntended for college undergrad-

uates,   but could be used with a gifted rwelfth-grade physics student.

 

ED231671

55.    'Fillo,   J.A.     1981. m Introductiofv^to   Nuclear  Fusion  Power  and   the

■ Design of -Fusion Reactors "(draft). \Stony Brook, NY: 7^«erican

Association of Physics Teachers. One of the* "Issue-Oriented Modules"

coordinated by the AAPT. 54pp. \Intended for college undergraduates-,

but could be used with a gifted twelfth grade physics student. ■

69.     J-Iocfges,   Laurent.     1980.     Thermodynamic   Efficiencies  and  Thermal

PolMftion   (draft).     Stony   B'rook^   NY:     American   Association   of  Physics

Teachers.      One   of¬∞ the   "Issue-Oriented   Modules"      coordinated   by   thfi

AAPT.     34pp.     Intended for college undergraduates,  but could be used,

with a gifted twelfth grade physics student.

-98. Levine, Melvin M. 1981 (2nd draft). Fission Reactors. Stony

Brook, NY: American Association of Physics Teachers. One of the

"I^sue-Oriented Modules" coordinated by the A APT. 41pp. Intended

forNcollege undergraduates," but could be used with a gifted twelfth

grade physics-student..            

99.      Lindenfeld, Peter. 1980. Radioactive Radiations and their Bio-

logical Effects (draft).' Stony Brook, NY: American Association^ of

Physics Teachers. One of the "Issue-Oriented Modules" coordinated

by the AAPT. 58pp, plus a 26pp supplement "A Summary of Some

Properties of Nuclei, Nuclear Radiation, and Reactors." . Intended for

college undergraduates, but could be used with a gifted twelfth grade

physics stu'dent.

104.      McDaniels,- David K\ 1982. Solar Thermal Electricity. One - of

the "Issue-Oriented Modules" coordinated by the AAPT. Intended for

college undergraduates, but could be used with a gifted twelfth grade

physics  student.

109.      Nguyen, V. Thanh. 1979.' Geothermal Energy:' Resource and

Utilization (draft). Stony Brook, NY~i American Association of Physics

Teachers. One of the "Issue-Oriented Modules" .coordinated by the

AAPT. 44pp. Intended for college undergraduates, but could be used

with a gifted twelfth grade physics student.

 

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED231669

171.      Young, Robert D. 1981 (?). Thermodynamic Efficiency. Stony

Brook, NY: American Association of Physics Teachers. • 0~ne of the

"Issue-Oriented Modules" coordinated By the AAPT. 90pp. Intended

for college .undergraduates, but could Ibe used with a gifted twelfth

grade physics student.  

 

 

 

10.      Battelle Center for Improved Education in cooperation with the

Ohio Dept. of Energy'. 1975. Energy. A Teacher's Introduction to

Energy and Energy Conservation, Elementary Edition. Columbus, OH:

Ohio Department of Education.    86pp.     Intended  for grades K-6.     

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED127160

This document is intended to give the elementary school teacher background information and general suggestions for teaching units and correlated learning activities related to energy and energy conservation. Sections are directed to: A Problem Shared by All, Causes, What is Energy?, Energy Sources, Searching for Solutions, Conservation: An Ethic for Everyone, a glossary, and an extensive bibliography. (MH)

JR: 40 question "energy quotient" pre-test. activities mostly general suggestions like "make a book." Last page "7 rules to conserve fuel" might be good model for Effective Actions posters.

 

11.      Battelle Center for Improved Education in cooperation with, the

Ohio Dept. of Energy. 1975. Energy. A Teacher's Introduction to

Energy and Energy Conservation, Secondary Edition. Columbus, OH:

Ohio Department of Education.     90pp.     IntenydecT for  grades 7-12.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED127161

This document is intended to give the secondary school teacher background information and general suggestions for teaching units and correlated learning activities related to energy and energy conservation. Sections are directed to: A Problem Shared by All, Causes, What is Energy?, Energy Sources, Searching for Solutions, Conservation: An Ethic for Everyone, a glossary, and an extensive bibliography. (MH)

JR: Very similar to 10.

 

BTU

 

History of United States Energy. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222365

Gasohol: An Energy Alternative. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised. 

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222360

Future Energy Technology. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222359

Energy from the Atom. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222357

Energy Conservation in the Home. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222356

Fueling Around - Hazardous to Your Health. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222364

Electrical Power Generation. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised. 

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222363

Oil: Fuel of the Past. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222361

Coal: Fuel of the Past, Hope of the Future. A Basic Teaching Unit on Energy. Revised.

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED222355

 

 

ED179395 (THIS PROBABLY HAS ALL OF THE BELOW)

21 units, 598 pages

IX: 12.      Beckenhauer, Don. 1980. "Economics and Energy." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's') on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln, NE:' Nebraska Energy Office. 18pp. Intended 'for, grades  11  &   12,   economics.

 

13.     Bennett, Shelby C, Robert A. Eichenberger & John R. McNellly. 1980. "Oil Shale: The Reluctant Energy Source." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy^ volume 3. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy

Office.     31pp.     Intended for grades 9-12,   science.

 

39.      Erory, Randy. 1980. "Oil Refineries: What Do We Get^from.a Barrel of Oil?."' From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 3.     Lincoln,   NE": .Nebraska  Energy  Office.     12pp.     Intended" for   grades

‚Ä¢9-12  science.

 

57.     Freibetg, Jerry ]&. 1985. "Solar -Energy Use in Food Preparation and Preservation." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska'Energy Office. 50pp. Intended for 7-12  social studies,  home economics,  and science.

 

61.      Gray, Darrol, Dennis Gray, and Jerry Beach. 19>^0. "Energy Uses in  Nebraska Agriculture."     From  Basic  Teaching  Units   (BTU's)   on ‚ñ† Energy, volufne 1, Gary A. Lay and'*Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln NE: Nebraska Energy Office. 40pp. Intended for grades 9-12, social studies,  science,  and vocational agriculture.

 

VII: 62.   Haase, Don, R. Stephan Skinner, and Ronald G. Crampton. 1980. "Gasohol." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary ¬£. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office. 58¬£p. For laboratory supplement, see Rinzer, Edward. Intended for'grades 7-12,   chemistry or biology.

 

63.       Hahn, Rttth. 1980. "The history of United States Energy." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office.     25.pp.    Intended for K-12.

 

64.      Hahn, Ruth. 1980. "The National Energy Policy." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office.     40pp.     Intended for grades 9-12,  social studies.

 

I: 65.      Hahn, Ruth, and Robert Harper. 1980. "Fueling Around Could Be Hazardous to your Health." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1', Gary A. Lav and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln,  NE ^Nebraska Ejnergy OfficC.    25pp.     Intended for grades 7-12.

 

68.      Hirschmann, Rich and Frances Rohrich. 1980. "The U.S. and OPEC: Where Do We Go from Here?" From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) 'on Energy, volume 3. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska'Energy Office. 31pp.     Intended for grades 8-9, ^ocial science.

 

90.     Kennedy,/Di^nhe" J. 1980.     "Coal: Fuel of the Past, Hope of the Future.'" From Basic Teaching   Units (BTU's) on Energy., volume 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska* Energy    Office. 42pp. Intencfed for graces 9-42,   science or social studies.

 

92.       Kinzer, i¬£dward. 1-980. "Gasohol Supplement (A Laboratory Experiment)." ',Krom Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 3.   -Lincoln,   NE:  Nebraska Enejrgy Office.- -9pp.

 

XIV: 100.       Linefler, Richard. 1980. "Petroleum in an Age of Scarcity." From Basix; Teaching Units (BTlg's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay and Donald^cCurdy, 'editors.     Lincoln,   NE:   Nebraska Energy Office.

 

101.     Martin, R. Doug. ' 1980. "'Energy from   the Atom." From Basie Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 2.     Lincoln, NE:. Nebraska Energy Office. 25pp. Intended ,for grades    9-12 science or social studies.

 

III: 102.      Masonbrink, John, R. Doug Martin, and Robert Starr. 1980. "Energy Conservation .in the Home." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay .and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office. 43pp. Intended for grades .7‚Äî12  science or  social science.    *

 

103.       McGill, Patrick. "Future Energy Technologies." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1 ,-^-Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy',   editors.     Lincoln,  NE:   Nebraska Energy Office.     30pp.

 

108<      Nelson,    Greg    E.‚Äû , 1980.      "Hydroelectric    Pbwer:    Energy    from Falling Water."    From Basic Teaching Units  (BTU's)  on   Energy,   volume 3.     Lincoln,   NE:   Nebraska Energy  Office.,    25pp.     Intended  for grades j9-12,   social studies.       "     >->v^_^/

 

XI: 123.      Peterson, Gaylord. 1980. "No Energy." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume I, -Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office. 24pp. ¬´ Intended for grades 8  &  9.

 

V: 126.      Piercte, Susan D., Richard W. Lovrien, Nikki J. Scott, Patty Kondo, Dianne J. Kennedy, and Geri J. Imel. 1980. "Energy: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow. An Interdisciplinary Approach." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office. Part one, 41pp; part^jvo, science activities,- 39pp; part three, social studies activities,  39pp.    Intended for grades 7-9,  science and social studies.

 

IV: 127.     Potter, Gerald E. , Charles Niemeyer, and M. Andy Kirsch. 1980. "Oil! Fuel of the Past." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln NE: Nebraska Energy Office. 28ppT Intended for grades 7-12, science or social studies.     

 

136.      Reichert, Robert. 1980. "A Project to Obtain Data on Motor Vehicle Fuel Economy over Short Distances." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 3 .'‚ñ† Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office. llpp. Intended for senior, high physics and chemistry, and auto shop.  

 

VI: 138.     Roeder, Allen A. and James A. Woodland. 1980. "Solar Energy in  the  Home."    From Basic Teaching  Units  (BTU's)  on  Energy,   volume" If Gary A. Lay and Dpnald 'McCurdy, editors.- Lincoln, NE"V Nebraska Energy Office.'    18pp.    Intended for grades 10-12 science.

 

139.       Rubenking, Roy R. 1980. "Automotive Energy Efficiency." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office.   13pp.     Intended for senior high auto shop.

 

VIII: 140.      Rubenking, Roy.     1980. "Conservation with the 'Double- Nickel1 and Carpooling." From    Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay   and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln, NE:

Nebraska- Energy Office.     17pp. Intended for grades 8-12, science and social studies.

 

142.      Scott, Nikki and Geri Imel. 1980. "Energy and Economics. A Unit for Junior.High Students." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy,  volume  2.     Lincoln,   NE:   Nebraska Energy Office.     42pp.

 

157.     Starr, Robert. 1980. "Energy Conservation in the School Building." From Basic Teaching Units (BffU's) on Energy, Volume' 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office.' 50pp. Intended for grades .9-12 scjence and math.

 

XIII: 160.      Tietjen, Lana, Judy Williams, and Carolyn Cook. 1980. "Am I the Way? Solar Energy." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors. Lincoln,    NE:   Nebraska   Energy   Office.*"   21pp.      Intended   for   grades   7-12,

 

169.      Williams, Judith. 1980. "Energy Flow Through a Food Chain." From Basic Teaching Units (BTU's) on Energy, volume 2. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office.' 19pp. Intended for grades 7-12, biology', agriculture,  or home economics^

 

II: 170.      Wilson, Doug., 1980. , "Physicall Laws of Electric Power Generation." From Basic Teaching Units (BTIU's) on Energy, volume 1, Gary A. Lay and Donald McCurdy, editors.! Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Office.     20pp.     Intended for grades  11412,   physics or chemistry.

 

Energy Conservation Activity Packets

(a high school version from those who made BTU's)

K-2: ED204182

3: ED204183

4: ED204184

5: ED204185

6: ED204186

 

 

 

 

73 pages, 13 packets + 4 from NSTA?

ED153871

14.     Bernoff,    Robert   and   Joshua   Bernoff.      No   date.'    Energy   in   Our,

Society.     Philadelphia,  PA:   Philadelphia Electric  Company.     Intended  for

grades 9-12.          

 

 

ED184859

15.      Biglan, Barbara. 1979. Energy Generation: Sources and Conse-

quences. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh. Curriculum

Module  I of the  Urban  Environmental Education  Project.     Mimeographed.

 

Student: ED168811

Teacher: ED168810

16.     Biological Sciences Curriculum Study. 1977. Energy and Society.

Investigations in Decision Making. Northbrook, IL~i Hubbard. 115pp

student te^t; 35mm slides; '7 photo study cards; 8mm film loop; "Energy

Game."    'Intended  for grades  11   &  12,

 

 

 

PEEC

17.     Bloch, Lenore, Chris Hatch, Olivia Swinton, et al.\ 1977. Commu-

nity Workers and the Energy They Use. EDM-1030. Oak Ridge, TN:

DOE Tecbnical Information Colter. ,A Project for an Energy-Enriched

Curriculum unit.     80pp.     Intended  for grade 2.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED153845

This instructional unit for the second grade is intended to stimulate the child's curiosity to know more and to grasp relationships through a blending of ideas about energy with a study of the effect of the use of energy on the livelihood of people in the community. There are four lessons in the unit. The first, Introduction to Energy, deals with the question, "What is energy and energy conservation?" The second lesson, Community Workers Who Work Directly With the Sources of Energy, discusses farmers, grocers, food processors, oil workers, gas station attendants, and meter readers. The third lesson is entitled Community Workers Whose Work Depends on a Continual Supply of Energy. The fourth lesson is Community Workers Who Make Decisions About Energy. Each lesson contains complete teacher and student materials including background readings, objectives, teaching strategies, and suggestions for extending the learning outside the classroom. (BB)

 

19.       Brock, Phyllis, Johrj Day, Gloria Hill, Andrew * Pogan, et al.

Revised by Emmet Wright -and -Robert Snyder. 1978. Agriculture,'

Energy, and Society. EDM-1034. ' Oak . Ridge,'0 TN: DOE Technical

Information' Center^. A Project for an'.Energy-Enriched Curriculum unit.

59pp teacher's manual plus 48pp student guide. Intended fbr grades

10-12.        

20.     Brown;   Evelyn,   /Arthur   Goldman,    Bette   Johnson,    et   al.      1979..

Energy   Transitions   in   United   States   History.     HCP/U   3841-0004.   ‚Äû Oak

Ridge,    TN:      DOE   Technical.  Information    Center.      A    Project    for   an

Energy-finriched   Curriculum   unit."     60pp  ^teacher's   manual   plus   57pp

student guide.    Intended for grades 8 & 9.

21.     Brown, Evelyn, John Day, Arthur Goldman, Kenneth P. Weeden et

al. 1978. Energy in th% Global Marketplace.' HCP/U 3941-0007. Oak

Ridge, TN: , DOE Teqhnical Information Center. A Project for an

Energy-Enriched Curriculum unit. 39pp teaclier's manual plus Upp

student guide.    Intended for grades 9-11.

22-. Brown, Evelyn, Lois Lut£fe, Charles Durr, et al. 1978. 'Math-

ematics in Energy. H^/U 3841-02. Oak ,Ridge()TN: DOE Technical

Information Center. A Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum unit.

54pp teacher's manual plus 56pp student guide. Intended for grades 8

fr 9.

24.   ""Childs, Barbara, Arthur Golcfrnan, Bette Johnson, Leon Scipio, et

al. 1977. Energy, Engines, and the Industrial Revolution. EDM-1032.

Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Information Center. A Project for an

Energy-Enriched Curriculum »unit. . 37pp teacher's manual plus 41pp

student  guide.     Intended  for grades 8'&  9.

25.       Childs, Barbara, Arthur Goldman, Bette Johnson, Leon Scipio, et

al. 1977. Transportation and the City. EDM-T031. Oak Ridge, TN:

DOE Technical Information Center. A Project for an Energy-Enriched

Curriculum unit. 23pp teacher's manual and 19pp student guide.

Intended for grades 8  &  9.         ^

27.      Christensen,    John    W. ,    Robert   Snyder,    John    Day,    Kenneth   P.

Weeden     et     al.        1980.        U.S.      Energy      Policy:      Which      Direction?

DOE/CA/3841-T1.     Oak   Ridge,   TN:"} DOE   Technical   Information   Center.

A    Project^ for   an   Energy-Enriched    Curriculum   unit.      blpp    teacher's-

manual plus  134pp  student  guide.     Intended  for grades  11   &   12.

33.     Day, John, Kenneth P. Weeden, et al. 1979^ Western Coal: Boom

or Bust? HCP/U 3841-10. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Information

Center. A- Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum unit. 36pp

teacher's manual plus 34pp  student guide.     Intended for grades 9-11.

86.      Johnson, Bette, Olivia Swinton, et al. 1978. Networks: How

Energy Links People, Goods, ana Services.' HCP/U 3941-0005. 0~ak"

Ridgg,    TN;      DOE   Technical   Information    Center.      A    Project    for   an

Energy-Enriched Curriculum unit.* 66pp teacher's manual plus 32pp

student guide.     Intended for grades 4 & 5.

95.      Lendsey, ' Jacquelyn   L. ,    Bette   Johnson,    Olivia   Swjnton,    et   al.

1978.      Bringing' Energy to the People: Ghana and the 'U.S. HCP/U

3841-pOOT; Oak Ridge, TN~i DOE Technical Information Center. A

Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum unit. 29pp teacher's manual

plus 20pp student guide.   'Intended for grades 6 & 7.

96.       Lendsey,    Jacqueline   L.,    Arthur   Goldman,    Chris   Hatch¬ªf   et   al.

1979.      Two   Energy   Gulfs.      HCP/U    3941-03. ^   Oak   Ridge,    TN:    DOE

Technical  Information   Center.     AaProject   for   an   Energy-Enriched   Cur-'

riculum     unit.       47pp     teacher's (? manual     plus     44pV>     student     guide.

Intended, for grades 6  &  7..     

128.      Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum. 1978. Energy and

Transportation. HCP/U 3841-001. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical

Information Center.     76pp.     Intended  for grade 3.

129.      Project for. an Energy-Enriched Curriculum. 1980. The Energy

Dome. DOE/CA/06083-03. Oak Ridge, TN: DQE Technical Information

Center.

130.      Project for an ^Energy-Enriched Curriculum. 1980. The Energy

Future Today." DOE/CA/06083-01. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical

Information Center.   Intended for grades 7-9  social studies.

131.     Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum. 1980. Energy Sys-

tems ~ Presenjft Future. DOE/CA/06083-03. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE

Technical Information CeViter.     Intended for grades 7-9 science.'

132.      Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum. 1977. The Energy

We Use. HCP/U 3841-08. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Information

Center.    42pp.     Intended for grades  1  & 2.

133.      Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum. 1977. How a Bill

Becomes a Law to Conserve Energy. HCP/U 3841-10. Oak Ridge, TN:

DOE Technical Information Center. 59pp teacher's manual plus 54pp

student guide.     Intended for grades 10-12.

134.     Project for an Energy-Enriched Curriculum. ,1980. How We Make

Energy Work. DOE/CA/06083-02. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical

Information Center.   Intended  for grades 4-6,   science.

 

 

Factsheet 18: Alt Energy: ED157744

 

Energy-Environment Mini-Unit Guide: ED111664

This unit is one part of a three-part National Science Teachers Association (NSTA) series on energy-environment. The goal of this NSTA project is to create a collection of mini-units that provide materials for science and social studies teachers in grades K-12. These materials are intended to make teaching more interdisciplinary and to stimulate decision making in young children. Activities are sought that will enable students to: understand and use existing fundamental concepts in the energy-environment area; identify and evaluate personal and community practices, attitudes, and values related to energy-environment issues; and make effective decisions and/or define their views of appropriate actions on energy-environment issues. 

 

NSTA Energy-Environment Source Book: ED111662

This source book, one part of a three-part NSTA series on energy-environment, is written for teachers who wish to incorporate material on the complex subject of energy into their teaching. This work is divided into two volumes, each with numerous tables and figures, along with appendices containing a glossary, mathematics primer, heat engine descriptions, and nuclear energy discussion. Volume 1 (Energy, Society, and the Environment) deals with energy and its relationship with conservation, the environment, the economy, and strategies for energy conservation. In Volume 2 (Energy, Its Extraction, Conversion, and Use), topics discussed include the rate of energy consumption, future sources of energy, and the increased cost of energy. (Author/CP)

 

Energy-Environment Materials Guide: ED111663

This publication, one part of a three-part NSTA series on energy-environment, is a sampling of current energy literature. The references are divided into four separate categories, each directed for a specific audience: readings for teachers, readings for students (grades 8-10); Readings for students (grades 5-9); and readings for students (grades K-6). Included in four appendices are guides for films and audio-visual materials, curriculum materials, sources of information, and government documents. (Author/CP

 

 

 

COON (OTHERS TOO)

18.      Bowman, Mary Lynne and Herbert L. Coon. 1978. Recycling

Activities for the Classroom. Columbus, OH: ERIC Information and

Analysis Center for Science, Mathematics, and Environmental Education.

$4.95.     ERIC order number ED  159  075.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED159075

This publication provides 80 classroom activities for the teacher. These activities are designed for elementary through high school students and are action-oriented for participation in the school community. Each activity is classified according to appropriate grade level, subject matter, and recycling concept involved. In addition, each activity includes a statement of purpose, a reference to the source of the original activity, and a set of procedures. Some illustrations and sample work sheets are provided. The final section contains resource information on publications, organizations, and films related to recycling and environmental education. (MA)

JR: Not much on energy.

 

29.       Coon,    Herbert   L.    and .Michaele    Y.    Alexander,    editors."      1976.

Energy  Investigations  fo^* the Classroom.     Columbus,  OH:   ERIC Inform-

ation    Analysis    Center    for    Science,    Mathematics,    and    Environmental'

Education.     ERIC order number ED  130 833   (2  fiche).     148pp.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED130833

This sourcebook, designed for use in grades K-12, contains energy teaching activities related to energy resources, production, distribution and use. Each activity has been classified by the editors according to the most appropriate grade level, subject matter, and energy concept involved. Subject areas are science, mathematics, social studies, language arts, and fine arts. This sourcebook draws heavily on ideas and factual materials found at the ERIC Center for Science, Mathematics, and Environmental Education. The references cited in specific activities could be useful to persons interested in obtaining more activities and ideas related to energy. Many of the activities are interdisciplinary in nature and were developed or suggested by public school teachers. (BT)

JR: Some interesting ideas in here, but the writeup is very text heavy and somewhat hard to dig into. Most ideas are from other references.

 

30.' Coon, .Herbert L. and Mary Bo*wmaq. 1978. Energy Activities for

the Classroom: Volume II. .Columbus, OH: ERIC Information Analysis

Center for Science, Mathematics, .and Environmental Education. $3.00.

ERIC order number ED 173  072   (2   fiche).     165pp.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED173072

This resource book contains descriptions of over 100 classroom activities designed to illustrate concepts relating to energy, its production, characteristics, use, and conservations. Each activity integrates the energy lesson into a concept that relates to one or more subject areas common to public school curricula. Many of the activities included in the document were developed by public school teachers. In addition to teaching activities, an annotated bibliography of energy teaching resources available from ERIC is provided. (RE)

JR: Fewer interesting ideas than Volume 1. There's a bibliography at the end, but mostly with stuff from this list.

 

23.   Chevron USA. No date. Energy Learning CenTer. San Francisco,

CA:   Chevron  USA.     Intended, for  grade b.

 

 

26.      Ghristensen, John W. 1981. Energy, Resources, and Environ-

ment.' Dubuque, -J.A: Kendall/Hunt. $12.95-. 256pp. Intended for

senior high  and college.         ^>                       "

 

ED221351

28.       Communications and Education Group., division of the Mazer

Corporation. Energy Adventure. Chicago, IL:' Amoco Educational

Services. A program ol the Ervergy Education Division, Oak Ridge

Associated Universities. 28pp teacher's manual plus 7 spirit masters,

lOpp of 'exhibits}'  and a( 4pp supplement on energy and-economics.

 

 

XX 31.       Davis, W. Douglas. 1979.^ Solar Energy Laboratory ' Program.

96pp manual plus 48ppk teacher's guide.

 

XX 34.      Department of$- Energy, Mines, and Resources (Canada). 1979.

Energy  Management  for  the   Future.     Ottawa,   Ontario:   Office  of  Energy

• Conservation.

 

 

ED164287

35.       Department of Industrial Education, Texa¬£ A & M University.

1977. . ENCORE: Energy Conservation Resources {or Education.

College Station, TX: Texas A & M University. ERIC order number ED

164 287.    463pp.   ‚Ä¢

 

XX 36.      Dille, Nancy, editor. 1978. Teaching about Energy Awareness:

33 Activities. Denver, CO: Center for. Teaching International Rela-

tions.     $12.95.     168pp.     Intended  for grades-^-^.

 

http://www.worldcat.org/title/your-energy-world/oclc/6922277&referer=brief_results

38. 'EDU/PR. 1978. Your Energy World, Energy .Overview, Unit One.

Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Energy. 6 spirit masters. See

U.S. Dep-t-. of Energy for 3 additional units in this series. Intended

for  grades 4-6.

162.      United States Department of Energy. 1976. The Energy Chall-

enge. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Information Center. 24 spirit

masters.     Intended for grades  5-8..                                                                f

163.       United States Department of Energy. ' 1978. Energy Use in

Homes and Stores. Your Energy" World, Unit Three. Washington, DC:

U.S. Department of- Energy. 4 spirit masters. Intended for grades

4-6.

164.      United States Department of Energy. 1978. * Schools Can Con-

serve, Too. Your "Energy World, Unit Four. Washington, DC: U.S.

Department of Energy.     4 spirit masters.     Intended for grades 4-6.

165.     United States Department of Energy. 1978. Transportation: The

Energy Eater. Your Energy World, Unit Two. Washington, DC: U.S.

Department of Energy.     4  spirit masters.     Intended fqr grades 4-6.

 

 

 

NO

40.      Energex   Energy^ Education   Programs.    ,1981.     Energy  in   American

History.      Lakewood.,   CA:    EJnergex.. Engrgy   Education   Programs^___64pp

student ""booklet plus SSpi^T^clIfFs^uiderTrntended for grade 8.

41.     Energex JEnergy ¬£ducationr"Progranfs. 1978.. Power Quiz. Lake-

wood*. CA: Energex Energy Education Programs. 36pp student booklet

plus 38pp  teacher's guide.     Intended'for grade" 5.                      '-

42.       Energex Energy Education Programs. 1978. (ftaptaih Power.

Lakewood, CA: Energex Energy Education Programs. 9pp -of student

materials plus  38pp  teacher's guide.     Intended for grade 2.

. '                     '‚Ä¢¬ª   .

43.       Energex Energy Education Programs. 198.1. Snergy Crunch.

Lakewood, CA: Energex Energy Education Programs. , 5Lpp student

booklet plus 45pp teacher's guide.     Intended for grade 8 science.

 

 

EME

1-3: ED167449

44.      Energy and Man's Environment. 1977. Energy and Conservation

Education Activities for the Classroom. Level 1-3. - Portland, OR:

Energy and Man's  Environment.    -$24.00.     Intended  for grades  1-3. :

 

4-6: ED167450

45.      Energy and Man's Environment. 1977. Energy and Conservation

Education    Activities    for   the   Classroom.   - Level   4^5"!      Portland,    OR:

Energy  and Man's  Environment.     $24.00.     Intended  for  grades 4-6.

                                                                                                  ...

7-9: ED167451

46., Energy and Man's Environment. 1977. Energy and Conservation

Education Activities for the Classroom. ^Level -7-9. Portland, OR:

Energy and Man's Environment.     $24.00. Jmtended  for grades 7-9.

 

10-12: ED167452

47.      Energy   and   Man's   Environments    1977.  . Energy   and   Conservation

Education   Activities   fbr~~Th"e~  Classroom.      Level-  10-1^.      Portland,    0~RT ^

Energy and- Man's  Environment.    '$24.00.     Intended  for  grades  10-12.

 

 

 

48.      Energy Education Curriculum Project. 1980% An ' Energy Curric-

ulum ¬´for the Middle Grades'. Unit I: Energy and World Cultures.

Irrdianapolis, IN~I Indiana Energy Group, Dept. of Commerce; and

Division of Curriculum, Dept. of Public Instruction. ERIC order num-

ber ED  185 554.     229pp.     Intended'vfor-grades 6-8.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED187554

This guide is intended to help teachers integrate energy education into middle schools or junior high schools. A teacher's section includes an introduction, bibliography, and glossary. Thereafter, teacher materials sections and student materials sections are paired under topical headings addressing world-wide energy iasues. Energy issues are addressed for Africa, Asia, Europe, and the Middle East. Instructions are provided for adapting lessons within the topical headings for integration into science, language arts, and practical arts curricula. (RE)

JR: Some interesting assessment questions for each geograhic region. Europe map on 116, regional oil map 217.

 

49.      Energy Education Curriculum Project. 1980. An Energy Curric-

ulum for the Middle Grades. Unit II: Energy and American History1?

Indianapolis, IN~i Indiana Energy Group, Dept. o7 Commerce; and

Division of Curriculum, Dept. of Public Instruction. ERIC order num-

ber ED  187 555.     174pp.-   Intended for grades 6-8.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED187555

This guide is intended to integrate energy education into the curriculum of the middle school grades. It contains a rationale; a detailed introduction including a teacher's guide, glossary, and bibliography; a teacher's guide to a cartoon book; and separate teacher's entries and student entries for various eras of American history. The subjects discussed in the various sections include: (1) Energy and Colonial America; (2) Energy and Industrialism; and (3) Energy and the Post War Period. (RE)

JR: Interesting that they do contemporary world, and historical US energy use. p.117 has images of different heat sources, some other kinda cool images throughout.

 

50.      Energy 80. 1981. Energy 80. Los Angeles, CA: Enterprise for

Education. 32pp student booklet plus 384pp teacher's manual.

Intended for grades 7-9.

 

Energy 80 for the 1981-82 School Year. [Student Handbook], 37p: ED224685

Energy 80 is a booklet of energy topics for junior/high/middle school students. The topics are presented in 16 short sections (spreads). Topics include: energy forms; energy rules; solar energy; food energy; origin of fossil fuels; coal; oil and gas production and consumption; nuclear fission; renewable energy sources; history of United States energy; energy production and consumption (in flow chart format); investing in energy; buying energy abroad; saving energy at home; energy and happiness; and conservation in business and industry. Colorful drawings are provided to illustrate the energy topics and concepts discussed in each section. A list of questions to answer (suggesting that the questions be answered on a separate piece of paper) is included in the first page of the booklet. It is indicated in the teachers' guide designed for use with this booklet that although designed for junior high/middle schools students in science and social studies classes, the booklet was found suitable for use in upper grades and, to a lesser extent, in upper elementary grades. (JN)

A Teacher's Guide to the Energy 80 Student Booklet for the 1981-82 School Year., 361p: ED224696

This teaching guide was developed for use with Energy 80 program student booklets. Although the program was designed for junior high/middle school students in science/social studies classes, it is indicated that the materials are suitable for use at higher grades and, to a lesser extent, in upper elementary grades. The first 80 pages of the guide suggest ways of using the student booklet. Each of the 16 spreads in the student booklet deals with a separate topic, and the guide treats each spread separately. Included for each topic (spread) are objectives, reading level, background information, list of key vocabulary words, suggested activities and discussion topics, resources, and mini-quiz. The last three-quarters of the guide contains a selection of lesson plans, worksheets, and readings from the program, providing the basis for an interdisciplinary course in energy at the junior high school level. These materials are organized into eight units: energy fundamentals; energy from the sun; history and technology of fossil fuels; energy from nuclear fission; renewable energy resources; energy in the United States; economics and decision-making; and energy conservation. Rough outlines of two science and two social studies mini-units (using materials in the guide) are provided near the beginning of the guide. (Author/JN)

 

Energy 83. Revised and Expanded. 53p

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED225878

Energy 80 is an energy education program for middle/junior high school students. This document is a booklet of energy topics designed for student use in the program. Topics considered in this booklet include: forms of energy; energy rules; solar energy; food energy; fossil fuels; coal; oil and gas production and consumption; nuclear fission; renewable energy sources; history of United States energy; energy production and consumption (in flowchart format); investing in energy; buying energy abroad; saving energy at home; climate and comfort; energy conservation techniques; insulation; home energy heating sources; energy and happiness; and energy conservation in business and industry. Colorful drawings are provided to illustrate the energy topics and concepts discussed in each section. Several review sections and a list of questions to answer at the beginning of the booklet are also included. Although designed for junior/middle school students in science and social studies classes, the booklet and other materials in the program can be used in high school classes and in upper elementary grades. (JN)

 

Teacher's Guide to the Energy 83 Student Booklet, 138p

http://eric.ed.gov/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED225879

The Energy 80 program is designed to enhance students understanding of energy, either through supplements to traditional courses, such as mathematics, science, social studies, or homemaking, or by developing a mini-course or interdisciplinary course in energy. Although written for junior high school students, many of the activities may be used in high school and upper elementary grades. This guide makes use of two parts of the program, the student booklet, "Energy 83," and the three-volume resource book, "Teaching about Energy." The guide is organized according to the sequence of topics presented in the student booklet. These topics include: energy fundamentals; energy flows in nature; energy from nuclear fission; renewable energy sources; energy in the United States; economics and decision-making; and conservation. Provided for each activity associated with these topics is a picture of and reference to the appropriate pages in this student's edition of "Energy 83," materials needed from the resource book, objectives, instructional strategies, major ideas to be developed, and suggested reinforcing and extension activities. Each activity also includes a mini-quiz and set of true-false questions (with answers), background information to help teachers better understand the subject before teaching it, and a list of teacher references and resources. (Author/JN)

Teaching about Energy. Vol. 1. Introduction to the Energy 80 Program. ( ED225880), 44p

This document is the first of a three-volume teacher resource book for use with the Energy 80 energy education program. The program is designed to enhance students' understanding of energy, either through supplements to traditional courses, such as mathematics, science, social studies, or homemaking, or by developing a mini-course or interdisciplinary course in energy. Although written for middle/junior high school students, many of the activities are useful for high school and upper elementary grades. This volume provides information on creating an energy program and characteristics and goals of the Energy 80 program. Additional information provided includes suggestions for involving parents in the program, managing student investigations, reproducing black-line masters, and how energy education develops such basic skills as reading, writing, graphing, and various mathematical skills. An index and glossary to volumes 2 and 3 of this resource book and to "Energy 83" (the student booklet) is included. (JN)

Teaching About Energy. Vol. 2. Units 1 and 2 of the Energy 80 Resource Book. (ED225881), 287p

This document is the second of a three-volume teacher resource book for use with the Energy 80 energy education program. The program is designed to enhance students' understanding of energy, either through supplements to traditional courses, such as mathematics, science, social studies, or homemaking, or by developing a mini-course or interdisciplinary course in energy. Although written for middle/junior high school students, many of the activities are useful for high school and upper elementary grades. Included are 27 activity sheets, 33 worksheets, 1 reading, and 7 overhead transparency masters for use with units on energy fundamentals (energy flows; measuring energy; energy efficiency) and energy flows in nature (wind/water cycles; photosynthesis; respiration; food chains/webs; energy in the U.S. food system; and origin of fossil fuels as food energy). General objectives for each unit, lesson plans related to each topic/activity, instructional strategies, and background information for teachers are also included. (JN

Teaching About Energy. Vol. 3. Units 3 through 8 of the Energy 80 Resource Book. (ED225882), 343p

This document is the third of a three-volume teacher resource book for use with the Energy 80 energy education program. The program is designed to enhance students' understanding of energy, either through supplements to traditional courses, such as mathematics, science, social studies, or homemaking, or by developing a mini-course or interdisciplinary course in energy. Although written for middle/junior high school students, many of the activities are useful for high school and upper elementary grades. Included are 15 activity sheets, 14 worksheets, 32 readings and 18 overhead transparency masters for use with units on: (1) the history and technology of fossil fuels; (2) energy from nuclear fission; (3) renewable energy sources; (4) energy in the United States; (5) economics and decision-making; and (6) energy conservation. Also included with each unit is an overview and lesson plans for each activity/topic. Provided with lesson plans, are objectives, lesson format, materials needed, background information, and instructional strategies. (JN)

 

 

Teaching about energy: The Energy 80 teacher's resource book 

http://www.bookfinder.com/search/?ac=sl&st=sl&ref=bf_s2_f2_t2_18&qi=k7xmMGrHDftkMyzec9OSq.2h.sA_7867964699_1:215:389

 

 

 

DOUBLE E

51.      Energy-Environment Double E Project. 1980 (revision). Energy-

Environment'i Double E Project, 5-6. Tulsa, OK: Tulsa Public Schools.

254pj^'   Intended for gra^s 5 & 6.

52.     Energy-Envirpnment Double E Project. 1980. Energy-Environment

Double E Project, 7-9. .Tulsa, OK: Tulsa Public Schools. 256pp.

Intended for grades 7-9.

.53.     Energy-Environment  Double  E  Project.     1981   (revision).     Energy-

environment Double E Project,   10-12*.     Tulsa,  OK:  Tulsa Public Schools.

%59pp.    Intended for grades 10-12.*         

 

 

K-3: ED194347

4-6: ED194348

54.     Filiu, Tom and Lisa Lively. The. Best of Energy Book. Volumes I

and II. Cleveland, OH: Modern Curriculum-Press. Compiled by the

Colorado State University Extension Service in cooperation with the

Denver Public Schools. Each b^SSk $8yB5. Volume I, 135pp, intended

for grades P-3;  volume II,   160pp,  intended for grades 4-6.

 

 

XX 56.      Frank, Helmut J., John J. Schanz, Jr., and- John S. Morton.

1976. The Economicg^>of the Energy Problem. New York, NY: Joint

Council on Economic Education.     20pp.            ‚Äî             , .

 

 

XX58.      Gandy, Sharon S. No date. The Energy Crisis. Fort Myers,

FL:     Lee County  Environmental- Education Program.     20pp.

 

 

SAE (See below for ERIC)

53.      Gould,   Mauri,   director.   .No   date.     Wind   Energy.      DOE/IR-0037 .'

&%k  Ridge,   TN:   D'OE  Technical   Information jpenter.     One of  the   "Sci- .

¬´nce  Activities in  Energy  Series"   developed  at the American  Museum  for

Science and Energy.     26pp.

SAE Wind: ED170133

Included in this science activities energy package are 12 activities related to wind energy for elementary students. Each activity is outlined on a single card and is introduced by a question. Topics include: (1) At what time of day is there enough wind to make electricity where you live?; (2) Where is the windiest spot on your schoolground?; and (3) How much wind is needed to turn a modern wind machine? Most of the activities in the series can be completed in the classroom with materials readily available in any community. (BB)

 

60.      Gould,¬ªMauri,   director.     ~No   date.     Solar   Energy   II.     EDM^1Q54.~

Dak. Ridge,   TN:   DOE  Technical   Information Jplriter.     Part  of  the  "Sci-

ence Activities in Energy Series"    developed By the American' Musuem of

Science    EChd‚Ä¢¬´ Industry^    12   activities    on    separate   sheets    of   paper.

Intended forx<grades. 7-12. a             

SAE Solar 2: ED170132

Included in this science activities energy package are 14 activities related to solar energy for secondary students. Each activity is outlined on a single card and is introduced by a question such as: (1) how much solar heat comes from the sun? or (2) how many times do you have to run water through a flat-plate collector to get a 10 degree rise in temperature? (BB)

 

113.       Oak Ridge Associated Universities. 1977. Chemical Energy.

EDM-1864.—Oak -Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Information Center. Part of

the "Science Activities in Energy Series." Developed with the assist-

ance ^of the Lawrence Hall of Science, U.C. Berkeley. 15 activities,

each  on'-a separate  sheet of paper.     Intended for grades 4-6.

SAE Chemical: ED152529

Presented is a science activities in energy package which includes 15 activities relating to chemical energy. Activities are simple, concrete experiments for fourth, fifth and sixth grades which illustrate principles and problems relating to energy. Each activity is outlined on a single card which is introduced by a question. A teacher's supplement is included. (SL)

 

114.      Oak Ridge Associated Universities. 1978._ Conservation. Oak

Ridge,   TN:    DOE   Technical   Information   Center.      Part   of   the   "Science

■ Activities in Energy Series." Developed with the assistance of the

Lawrence Hall of Science, U.C. Berkeley. 14 activities, each on a

separate sheet of paper.     Intended for grades 4-6.

SAE: Conservation: ED152531

Presented is a science activities in energy package which includes 14 activities relating to energy conservation. Activities are simple, concrete experiments for fourth, fifth and sixth grades, which illustrate principles and problems relating to energy. Each activity is outlined on a simple card which is introduced by a question. A teacher's supplement is included. (SL)

 

115.       Oak Ridge < Associated Universities. , 1977. Electrical Energy.

Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Information Center. Part of the "Sci-

ence Activities in Energy SeriesTit- Developed with the assistance o£ the

Lawrence Hall of Science, U.C. Berkeley. 16 activities, each on a

separate sheet-of paper.     Intended for grades 4-6.

SAE Eletrical: ED152530

Presented is a science activities in energy package which includes 16 activities relating to electrical energy. Activities are simple, concrete experiments for fourth, fifth and sixth grades which illustrate principles and problems relating to energy. Each activity is outlined in a single card which is introduced by a question. A teacher's supplement is included. (SL)

 

116.      Oak R'idge Associated Universities. No date. Solar Energy.

EDM-837. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE, Technical Information Center. Part of

the "Science, Activities in Energy series, this one, developed with the

assis-tance of the Lawrence Hall of Science, Berkeley. See also Gould,

Mauri. . 12 activities, each on a separate sheet of paper. Intended for

grades 4-6.              

SAE Solar: ED152532

Presented is a science activities in energy package which includes 12 activities relating to solar energy. Activities are simple, concrete experiments for fourth, fifth, and sixth grades, which illustrate principles and problems relating to energy. Each activity is outlined on a single card which is introduced by a question. A teacher's supplement is included. (SL)

 

SAE Storage: ED219281

Included in this science activities energy package for students in grades 4-10 are 12 activities related to energy storage. Each activity is outlined on the front and back of a single sheet and is introduced by a key question. Most of the activities can be completed in the classroom with materials readily available in any community. Among the questions introducing activities are: (1) Will water which is twice as high fall out of a container twice as far? (2) Which has more energy: one teaspoon of alcohol or one teaspoon of alcohol gel? (3) How far can a balloon rocket go on compressed air in one full balloon? (4) Will flashlight batteries that are twice as large last twice as long? (5) How much longer does a C-size battery last when it is turned on-and-off compared to continuous use? (6) Will rye flour cause a bigger boom than wheat flour? (7) Will a flywheel that goes twice as fast go twice as long? (8) Will a flywheel made of 3/4 inch plywood spin 3 times longer than one made of 1/4 inch plywood? and (9) Will a spool go twice as far if its rubber band motor has twice as many turns? (JN)

 

SAE Biomass: ED242492

Designed for science students in fourth, fifth, and sixth grades, the activities in this unit illustrate principles and problems related to biomass as a form of energy. (The word biomass is used to describe all solid material of animal or vegetable origin from which energy may be extracted.) Twelve student activities using art, economics, arithmetic, and other skills and disciplines help teachers directly involve students in exploring scientific questions and making discoveries of their own. Most activities in the unit can be conducted in the classroom, using materials readily available in any home or school. Experiments answer questions about plant growth, soil types, biomass production, and heat energy. Each activity is outlined on an illustrated single sheet which can be photocopied for distribution. The accompanying teacher's guide provides time guidelines, learner objectives, main concepts, process skills, materials and procedure clues, background information, precautions, strategies, and results for each activity. (LH)

 

SAE Conservation 2: ED242491

Designed for science students in fourth, fifth, and sixth grades, the activities in this unit illustrate principles and problems related to the conservation of energy. Eleven student activities using art, economics, arithmetic, and other skills and disciplines help teachers directly involve students in exploring scientific questions and making discoveries of their own. Most activities in the unit can be conducted in the classroom, using materials readily available in any home or school. Experiments answer questions about the relationship between force and speed, heat resistance, home heat loss, lightbulb efficiency, recycling, and battery power. Each activity is outlined on an illustrated single sheet which can be photocopied for distribution. The accompanying teacher's guide provides time guidelines, learner objectives, main concepts, process skills, materials and procedure clues, background information, precautions, strategies, and results for each activity. (LH)

 

 

 

66.   Harder, Alma Jean and Carolyn Clark Newsom. 1975. The Energy

Situation. A Two-Weeki Self-Contained Unit for the Secondary School.

Dover, DE: Del Mod System. ERIC order number ED 119 992. - Intend-

ed for grades 7-12.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED119992

A unit of study is presented in this monograph, intended to be self-sufficient, though teachers are urged to read as much material as possible. Overall objectives are presented. Time allotted is suggested at two weeks. The unit contains ten mini-units, plus class activities, class discussion questions, individual student projects, and possible quiz questions. A bibliography is included in the unit as well as five suggested field trips, possible films with information relating to cost, and place of procurement. Magazines and possible guest speakers are suggested. (EB)

JR: Some of the project suggestions are ok, but mostly text heavy without many activities.

 

 

XX 67.     Heimler, Charles'H. and Jack Psjce. 1977.^ Electrical and Nuclear

Energy (Focus on. Science Series), r Columbus, 0H~i Charles E. Merrill

Publishing Co.

 

 

XX 70.       Horvitz,   "Cathy.       1979.      Energetics.       Davis,     CA:    Soft'   Aware

Associates,   Inc.     $15.95.     Game  and  workbook.     Intended  for  grade   2

'up.      

 

71.      Hughes, Judi. No dtate.     The Energy Crisis, the Dictionary as a

Resource. Fort Myers, FL:      Lee County Environmental Education

Program.       

 

 

6-8: ED149987

9-12: ED149994

72.     Illinois  State  Office of Education.     1977.     Environmental  Education,,

Values  for   the" Future:   Energy.     Grades  6-8.     Springfield,   IL:   Illinois^

State Office of Education.    ERIC order number ED  149.987.    47pp.

73.     Illinois State Office of Education. 1977. Environmental Education,

Values'for the Future; Energy. Grades 9-12. Springfield, IL: Illinois

State Office of Education.    ERIC order number  149 994.    58pp.

 

 

XX 74.     Individualized Science* Instructional System (ISIS). 1977. House-

power.    Lexington,  MA:    Ginnand Company.

XX 75.      Individualized Science Instructional System "tISIS). 1977, October

(draft).    Sharing the Earth.    Lexington, MA:  Ginn, and Company.

 

 

76.      Innovative   Communications-.     1979.     Aunt\ Energina's   Almanac   ancf

Book  of  Fun.     Walnut   Creek,   CA:     Innovativ^   Communications.     16pp

student  booklet   plus   48pp   teacher's   guide.     Also  available  in   Spanish

(1980)  with additional 16pp teacher's guide supplement.     Teacher train-

ing tape also available.    Intended for grades 3  h 4.

77.      Innovative Communications. 1981. Electric Gnus Special Energy

Issue. Walnut Creek, CA: Innovative Communications. 16pp student

booklet plus 48pp teacher's guide. Teacher training tape also available.

Intended for grades 7-9.

78.      Innovative Communications. 1981. Magic Quiz. Walnut Creek,

CA: Innovative Communications. 32pp teacher booklet which includes

reproducible activity sheets.    Intended for grades 4-6.

79.     Innovative Communications. 1 1981. What Makes Things Go? .Walnut

Creek, CA*. Innovative Communications. Coloring sheets and accompa-

nying 70 frame filmstrip.    Intended for grades K-2.

80.      Innovative Communications. 1981. Politics of',' Energy. Walnut

Creek, CA: Innovative Communications.- Kit, use oT Apple computer

optional.* Intended for grades 9-12,  government.

81.      Innovative Communications. 1982. Aunt Energina's Poster and

Poster Pad activity Sheets. Walnut Creek, CA: Innovative Communica-

tions.     Intended for grades 1-6.

82.       Innovative' Communications. 1982. Golden Moments in Radio.

Walnut Creek, CA: Innovative Communications.-—-Sfx"\worksheets plus

tape cassette.    Intended for grades 7-9.

.87.     Johnson,   Bob,,^ Paul  Fletcher'fnd  Phil  Frank.     1980.     The   Adven-

tures   of   Aunt   Energina   and   Her   Energy   Agents.     Walnut   Creek,   CA: .

Innovative   Communications.     ^iPp   student   booklet   plus   48pp   teacher's

guide.    Teacher training tape ¬£nso available.     Intended for grades 4-6.

 

 

ED121569

83.      Iowa State Department of Public Instruction. 1J274. Energy Mat-

erials . ' Des Moines, IA: State Department of Public Instruction. ERIC

order number ED  121 569.     127pp.'           i

 

 

84.   'Jamason, Barry W., director. No date. Living Within our Means:

Energy and Scarcity.,, Environmental Education Instructional Activities

K-6. Albany, NY: State Department 81 Education. 86pp. Specific

grade levels are suggested for each activity.           ^^

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED093673

This booklet is a source of activities and instructional materials for teaching environmental education concepts in grades K-6. Contents are organized into the areas of language arts, mathematics, science, and social studies and are subdivided by suggested grade level. A listing of basic environmental understandings is referenced with the various activities. (LS)

JR: Not very useful.

 

85.     Jamason, Barry W., director. No date. Living Within'Our Means^

Energy and Scarcity. Environmental Education Instructional Activities

7-12. Albany, NY: State Department of Education. 106pp., Specific

grade levels and subject areas are suggested for each activity.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED101959

This manual is a source of learning activities and instructional materials for teaching environmental education concepts in grades 7-12. Contents are organized into the areas of consumer education, English language arts, home economics, mathematics, science and social studies, and are subdivided by suggested grade level or subject area where applicable. Supplementary activities are included. An appendix containing reference books and articles, periodicals, films and multimedia materials concludes this manual. (BT)

JR: Broken down by subject, but not very interesting activities.

 

 

XX .88.,    Jorgensen,'   Eric, 'Trout  Black,   and  Mary   Hallesy.     1978.     Manure-

to,. Meadow   to   Milksh¬´t4<ce.      Los   Altos   Hills,    CA:    Hidden   Villa  Environ-

mental Project.    $.4.95.    130pp.-    Intended for grades K-6.

 

 

89.      Kellog, C.L.', 'Thad Whiteaker, Don Coffey, and Barbara Stanley.

No *date.

Energy and You.

Topeka, KS: Topeka Public Schools.

Intended for the .e'ducable mentally regarded in  grades 7-9. \

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED101937

The causes of the energy crisis are many, and the solutions are complex. Since every person in the world is affected, every person should have an understanding of the energy shortage problem. This unit is designed around the following two ideas: (1) to develop an understanding of energy and the need for it, and (2) to understand some of the causes, effects, and solutions of the energy crisis. It attempts to present information regarding energy problems for level II and III educable mentally retarded students. Included are four topics: (1) What Is Energy, (2) Energy Fuels, (3) How We Use Energy, and (4) Conservation of Energy. For each topic there are behavioral objectives, student activities, and teacher suggestions. The numbers in parentheses by the activity number indicate the objectives the activity helps develop. The unit also includes goals and objectives, an objective summary sheet, a unit time line, a materials sheet, and 20 appendixes which contain various teaching aids related to the activities and which are also suitable for duplication. (TK)

JR: Some nice ideas, with a somewhat coherent flow. Interesting crude oil distillation to be done by an expert. page 60 has a nice image showing a cartoon "kettle" power plant. p69-70 has pre/post test questions.

 

 

ED161727

'91. Kentucky State "Department of Education. 1978. Energy Conserv-

ation Activities,"for the Classroom K-12. Frankfort, KY: * State Depart-

ment of Education.' Produced in cooperation with th,e Kentucky Depart-

ment of Energy. ERIC order number ED 161 727 (3 fiche). 244pp.

Intended for grades K-12. 

 

 

93.  ' Lam"pert, Seymour, Kathleen fM. Wulf, and Gilbert Yanow. 1979.

A Solar Energy Curriculum for Elementary Schools. Pasadena, CA: Jet

Propulsion Laboratory and Univ. • of Southern California. 332pp.

Intended for grades K-6.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED200450

Presented is the field test version of an elementary school solar energy curriculum consisting of nearly 50 activities and demonstration experiments. Developed by a team of teachers and subject matter specialists, these materials are grouped under seven content area headings: (1) Scientific Method; (2) Energy and Life; (3) Sun and Light; (4) Energy Phenomena: Forms of Energy; (5) Energy Phenomena: Energy Measurement; (6) Energy and Society; and (7) Energy Systems and Society. Introductory background readings for teachers and/or students accompany each section. Lesson plans list the grade level, objectives, evaluation strategies, vocabulary words, and procedure. (WB)

JR: Poor quality copy (half inverted). But not much interesting from what I could see.

 

 

xx 94.      Lehigh Energy Education   Adyisory Council.     1981. Energy Con-

servation in out- Homes" ‚Äî or,   How I'm Cfoing to   Help Save Energy by

Starting with Me~. Allen town,    PA:' Pennsylvania   Power and Lrght Co.

Intended for grade 5.

 

                                            \

xx 97. Leonard, Kenneth E. , Robert Reinke, Donald Wentworth*, George

Whitney, ahti Jonathan C. Deming. lj)80 revision. Energy Trade-offs

in the' Marketplace. Seattle, WA: Washington State Council on Economic

Education  &  Washington  Supt.  of Public Instruction Office.     159pp.

 

 

ED151297

105.   'Melcher, Joan. 1980. Connections. Butte, MT: National Center

"for-Appropriate Technology.     $6.60-    Intended for grades 5  &  6. 

JR: I think I have this book elsewhere.

 

ED151297

106.      Minnesota State Energy   Agency. 1977.- Energy Activities for

Junior High Social' Studies.      St Paul, MN: Minnesota State Energy

Agency. ERIC order number   ED 151 297. Intended for grades 7-9

social studies.

 

 

xx ,107.     National  Coordinating   Center   for  Curriculum   Development.     1978.

Electrical  Energy Use in the  Home.     Revised Draft.     Stony  Brook,   NY:

State University of New York. >*69pp teacher's guide plus 30pp student

materials.

 

 

ED222354

110.      Nickish, Marge Hill. 1981. Energy: Nebraska Home Economics

Energy Management Guide. Lincoln, NE: Nebraska Energy Management

Office.    $12.00.    Intended for grades 7-12 home economics.

 

 

111.      North Dakota Department of Public Instruction. 1977(?). Driver

Education Energy Conservation Curriculum. Bismarck, ND: Department

of Public Instruction.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED189363

Designed to provide high school students with information concerning energy-efficient driving, this curriculum guide covers techniques of conserving energy, efficient use of motor vehicles, safe driving techniques, and development of energy-efficient driving habits. The guide consists of six lessons: (1) Fuel Conservation: Why It Is Essential; (2) Vehicle Selection; (3) Fuel Efficient Driving; (4) Planning Travel; (5) Proper Vehicle Maintenance; and (6) Practicing Fuel-Efficient Driving. Each lesson follows a typical format that includes the lesson goal, lesson overview, lesson topics, suggested learning activities, related materials, objectives, content, and audiovisual materials. Appended material includes summary of fuel economy savings, a gas mileage worksheet, thirty-three fuel-saving tips, a sample on-road situations evaluation, and a student test. (LRA)

JR: Supposed to go with a kind of filmstrip/slideshow that's missing. p.10 Energy Quotient questions about driving. 

 

 

112.       Nous, Albert P. 1979. Energy Conservation: What AVe the

Options? Pittsburgh, PA: • University ol Pittsburgh. Curriculum

Module II of the Urban Environmental Educafrioj/ Project.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED184860

Included in this module are five activities dealing with energy conservation in the urban environment. The activities include: (1) conducting an energy inventory; (2) the physical nature of temperature, space, and insulation and their effects on energy use; (3) blackouts; (4) the sellers and consumers of energy; (5) energy conservation decision-making. Also included are an overview, teacher background information, an activity preview, and a pretest. (RE)

JR: A couple of useful ideas. 10question pre-quiz. Home energy audit (nice) p22-24

 

 

ED153819

117.     Oklahoma State Department of Education. J977. Oklahoma Energy

Awareness Education,   Energy Education  Activities,  Grades K-3.

Oklahoma City, OK:, Oklahoma State Department of Education. ERIC

o.r.der number ED 153 819.     176pp.   ‚Ä¢ ‚ñ†>

 

ED153820

118.     Oklahoma State Department of Education. 1.977. OklahoqpFEnergy

Awareness Education, Energy Education Activities, Grades 4-12. Okla-

homa City, OK: Oklahoma State Department of Education. ERIC order

number ED 153 820.     220pp.

 

 

 

xx 119.     Oxenhorn, John M. 1979. Energy and Our Future. New York,

NY: Globe Book Co. 224pp plus teacher's guide. Intended for grades

9-12.                 .                                        *

 

 

man and energy: ED180805

'120. Pasco County Schools Energy Management Center. 1976. Energy

Management Center Intermediate Program. Port'Richey, FL: Pasco

County Schools Energy Management Center. Consists of three basic

publications, "Let's Learn about * Energy," 54pp; ".Natjure's Energy,"

63pp; and "Man and Energy," 52pp, each $0.90, with teachers manual

($8.25) and ancillary material. For related teacher training material,

see under this author in 'the Inservice section. Intended for grades 4-6.                 

 

Lets Learn About Energy

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED180803

This booklet is one of a set of learning modules on energy for use by students and teachers in the fourth grade. This module defines energy and examines simple machines. Laboratory activities and a values exercise are included. (BT)

JR: Not great. Fill in blank and text a lot, then Simple machines (without energy), etc.

 

Nature's Energy

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED180804

This booklet is one of a set of learning modules on energy for use by students and teachers in the fourth grade. This module examines man's use of fossil fuels, electricity production, and other energy sources. Included are laboratory activities and values exercises. (BT)

JR: Interesting leaf image on p18 showing photosynthesis. Also vaseline on leaf (p21).

 

 

 

121.      Pennsylvania Departmenfc^bf Education. 1975. The Environmental

Impact of Electrical Power Generation: Nuclear and Fossil. Washington,

DC: U.S. Gov't Printing Office. 2¬´56pp text .(ERDA-69), $3.05; 20pp

teacher's manual  (ERDA-70),   $1.20.

1973-TG: http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED099199

According to this guide, the major goal of this minicourse, developed for secondary and adult education, is to have the student gather pertinent information relative to the generation of electrical energy and to draw his own conclusions concerning the need for this energy supply. If in his mind such a need exists, he should make a judgment as to the methods by which the energy should be produced. The job of the teacher is to "tell it like it is" and then to encourage the student to make his own judgments based on the evaluation of this information. Each chapter of this teacher's guide corresponds to a chapter in the text. There are five sections in each chapter dealing with behavioral objectives, suggested activities for that chapter, audiovisual aids, references, and selected readings to provide background material for the teacher. At the end of the teacher's guide is a decision-making model to help the reader analyze the information he has received. There are three appendixes: the first concerning laboratory safety rules for working with radioactive substances, the second containing names and addresses of environmental action organizations, and the third an achievement test. (BT)

1975sg: http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED132025

1975tg: http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED132026

JR: Lots of text. Not sure the level -- maybe even too advanced for adult ed. Nice licensing image on p172 of 1975-SG.

 

122.       Pennsylvania Department of Education. 1977. Pennsylvania's

Energy Curriculum for the Middle Grades. Harrisburg, "^PA: Pennsyl-

vania Department of Education.     Intended  for  grades  6-9.

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED164283

This publication is an energy curriculum for grades 7 through 9. In each of the six modules a number of activities are provided. The module titles are: (1) Energy: What is it About?; (2) Energy: Where Does it Go?; (3) Energy: Its Present Sources; (4) Energy: Policy and Prospects; (5) Energy: Is There Another Way?; and (6) Energy: How Can I Help? Objectives, explanations of what to do, and teacher's notes are given for each activity. Where needed, diagrams, tables and other teaching aids are provided for direct copying. The types of activities range from simple lab experiments to group discussions. Other features of this publication include a bibliography, a list of possible audio-visual aids, and an attitude survey to help measure the effect of these energy education materials. This curriculum is designed to be an interdisciplinary and fairly complete energy education program which ultimately brings students to energy conserving lifestyles. However, teachers may easily adapt modules and activities to fit their own designs. (MR)

JR: Some nice worksheets/graphics. Attitude survey p26-30. p43: another flash engine. p73 food pyramid. p86 Energy timeline. p124 blank us map (nice). p171: pros/cons (nice). 

 

 

124.      Philadelphia Electric Company and the Pennsylvania Energy Edu-

cation Advisory Council. No date. Our World of Energy: An. Interdis-

ciplinary CurrTCufu-m Program for Elementary Schools. Philadelphia, PA:

Philadelphia Electric Company.    Intended for grades K-6.

 

 

XX 125.      Philbin," Janis. 1978(?). Children of . the Sun. An Activities

Guide on Solar Energy. Seattle" WA': Washington State Office of-

Environmental  Education.     51pp.     Intended for grades 5-12.

 

 

ED199510

135. Public Service Co. of Colorado et al. 1981. Energy Management

Strategies for Home Economics Teachers. , Denver, CO: Public Service

Co. of Colorado. Produced with the cooperation of the Colorado State

Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education and Energy

and Man's Environment.

 

 

 

137.      Retfdorph, Tom, et al. 1978. Industrial Arts Manual to the

Construction of Miniaturized Alternative Energy Source Equipment'."

Port Richey, FL: Pasco County Schools Energy Management Center.

$12.00.    45pp plus blueprints,   'intended for grades 7-12.

 

 

141.     Science Activities for the Visually Impaired. 1978. Environmental

Energy Module. Berkeley, CA: Lawrence Hall of Science. . 6. folios each

of 6pp.

 

 

143.       -SEEDS Foundation.       1981. SEEDS. Chicago,- IL: Science

Research Associates. For   each graded 1-6, the program provides a

student booklet (grade 1,   16pp, 52.75; 2&3, 24pp, $3.60; 4-6, 32*pp,

S4.25) and an unpaginated   teacher's" manual ($%), which includes two

iilmstrips.                              

 

ED165991

144.      Sheridan, Jack¬´ . 1977. ^ Investigating the Environment. Investi-

gating Resource Acquisition and Use7 Houston, TX: Harris County

Department of Education.

 

 

1986

Social Studies: ED275525

Science: ED275524

Home Ec: ED275526

Math: ED275529

1987:

Home Ec: ED287096

Language Creative Arts: ED288211

145.      Simonis, Doris. ^ 1980. Iowa Developed Energy Activity Sampler

(I.D.E.A.S.). Des Momes, IA: Dept. of Public Instruction. Sponsor^

ed by the Iowa Energy Policy Council and the Dept. of Public Instruc-

tion. 6 "separate three-ring binders (but all contain the same intro-

ductory' 172pp of background information): Language Arts, 262 pp,

$5.00; Home Economics, 388pp, $7.00; Industrial Arts, 332pp, $8.00;

Science, 490ppj 6.00; Social Sciences, 346pp, $5.00j Mathematics,

296pp,  $5.00.    Intended for grades 7-12.

1987

Social Studies: ED293748

Thirty-eight energy related classroom activities for sixth to twelfth grade are included in this document. The activities are based on the following conceptual themes: (1) energy is basic; (2) energy's usefulness is limited; (3) energy exchanges affect the environment; (4) energy conservation is essential; and (5) people can develop and share energy in the future. Major goals of these activities include developing decision-making skills and emphasizing energy conservation. The activities stress awareness, concept development, and application and are flexible to encourage student exploring, hypothesizing, and decision-making. The interdisciplinary importance of energy education, especially between social studies and science, is emphasized. Each activity sheet includes: (1) a title; (2) subject and grade level designations; (3) a description of the activity; (4) learning objectives; (5) required materials; (6) approximate time required; (7) a suggested learning cycle; (8) evaluation procedures; and (9) follow-up or background information. Pictures, maps, games, puzzles, and charts are included. (JHP)

JR: Compare population and consumption, p32-33.  Survey Qs p73. "Hidden Helpers" energy slaves, p101-106. 

Industiral Tech: ED287665

JR: common ideas, nicely written up. Fuel sticks from sawdust p74.

Math: ED287666

JR: Some interesting graphing ideas. Alternate unit comparisons for US and other countries p13-16. 

Science: ED287669

JR: Some interesting models. Hidden Helpers p41-44. Beads for diminshing EROI p60-62. M&Ms to represent continental energy resources p89-90. Energy kw power from different sources p93. 

 

SOLAR ENERGY PROJECT

Teacher's Guide: ED173158

This collection of materials supports the teaching of solar energy concepts in the context of secondary school science. Included in this collection are a basic teacher's guide to activities involved in the curriculum; a discussion of multi-disciplinary extensions of solar energy education by subject area; a section on hardware needed for the curriculum; and a section of resources and references. (RE)

JR: Pages 8-12 has a list of all the activities in all the above booklet, then descriptions of the hardware to build, and some references. Mostly poor quality copy. 

146.     Solar Energy Project. 1979. Activities. Biology. DOE/CS-0065.

Washington, DC: U.S. Gov't Printing Office', stock number 061-000-

0O230-8.    $1.70.     35pp;   4 activities.        

Biology: ED173161

This guide contains lesson plans and outlines of science activities which present concepts of solar energy in the context of biology experiments. Each unit presents an introduction; objectives; skills and knowledge needed; materials; methods; questions; recommendations for further work; and a teacher information sheet. The teacher information sheet provides the target grade level; additional subject areas involved; background information; hints on gathering materials; suggested time allotment; suggested approach; typical results; precautions; modifications; evaluation; and references. (RE)

JR: Poor quality copy.

147.     Splar Energy Project. 1979. Activities. Chemistry and Physics.

DQE/CS-0064. Washington, DC: UTs! Gov't Printing Office, stock

number 061-000- 00229-4.     $2.20.     74pp;   6 activities.

Chem & Physics: ED173162

JR: Eh.

148."" Solar Energy Project. 1979. Activities. Earth Science. DOE7-

CS-0063. Washingtpn, DC: U.S., Gov't Printing Office, stock number

061-000-00232-4.    $2.75.    91pp;   10 activities.

Earth Science: ED173160

JR: Eh.

149'. So&rEnfe*gy Ppojfect. 1979. Activities. 'General Solar Topics.

DOE/CS^JD061. Washington, DC: U.S. -Gov't Printing Office, stock

numbei 061-000- 00231-6.    $2.50.    76pp.

General: ED173163

JR: Poor quality copy. Has a BASIC program in there.

150*. Solar Energy Project. 1979. Activities. Junior High Science-.

DOE/CS-0062. Washington, DC: U.S! Gov't Printing .Office, stock

number 061-000- 00228-6.    $2.75.     116pp;   14 activities.

Junior High: ED173159

JR: More standard activities.

151.      Solar Energy Project. 1979. Reader. DOE/CS-0667. Washing-

ton, DC: U.S.-Gov't Printing Office, stock number 061-000-00235-9.

$2.75.     107pp".

This document is designed to give both teachers and students the opportunity to review a variety of representative articles on solar energy. Consideration is given to the sun's role in man's past, present, and future. The present state of solar technology is examined theoretically, economically, and comparatively in light of growing need for alternatives in the situation of diminishing conventional energy supplies. (Author/RE)

Reader: ED173165

152.      Solar Energy .Project. 1979. Text-. DOE/CS-0066. Washington,

DC: U.S. Gov't Printing Office, stock number 061-000-00233-2. $2.75.

102pp. 

Text: ED173164

The text is a compilation of background information which should be useful to teachers wishing to obtain some technical information on solar technology. Twenty sections are included which deal with topics ranging from discussion of the sun's composition to the legal implications of using solar energy. The text is intended to provide useful information to teachers at all levels of secondary education. Many advanced science teachers with competency in algebra may find the text useful. (Author/RE)

153.      Solar Energy Project. 1981, May. Reader, Part I. Energy,

Society, and the Sun. Albany, NY: Ne'w York State Department of

Education.    66pp.

154.    Solar Energy Project. 1981, May. Reader, Part II. Sun Story.

Albany,'  NY:   New York State Department of Education.    88pp.

155.    Solar Energy Project. 1981, May. Reader, Part HI. Solar Solu-

tions .    Albany,   NY:   New York State Department of Education.     189pp.

156.   !Solar Energy Project. 1981, May. Reader, Part IV. Sun School-

ing .^Albany,   NY:   New York State Department of Education.     75pp.

 

 

XX 158.     Taylor, Shaun, Maureen Shaughnessy, and Roben Leenhouts.

1979(?). Get. Your Hands on Energy. Helena, MT: New Western

Energy Show"!     $5.25.     100pp.     Intended for grades 4-6.

 

 

159.     Terry, Mark and Paul Witt. 1976. Energy and Order, or If You

Can't Trust the Law of Conservation of'Energy, Who Can You Trust?

San Francisco, CA: Friends of the Earth""! 42pp. Intended for grades

7-12;          

http://eric.ed.gov:80/ERICWebPortal/detail?accno=ED137075

This instructional program is designed to be used with grade 10 students for 4 to 5 weeks to help students to predict what will happen in a given energy situation. It is designed to lead students to an understanding of their personal energy use, to a realization of the moral nature of the assumptions underlying energy decisions, and to a belief that they can and should participate in decisions affecting their lives. Materials include: (1) Understanding Energy and Order - An Activity; (2) Energy and Order Primer - Presentation; (3) The Nuclear Accident - Presentation; (4) The Automobile Accident - Presentation; (5) The Population Accident - Presentation; (6) Understanding What's on the Bill - An Activity; (7) Understanding What's in the Container - An Activity; (8) The Green Revolution - Presentation; and (9) What's Keeping Us - Presentation. (RH)

JR: It's interesting, a series of presentations, and some cards at the end comparing countries which is kinda cool. But not too much actual useful activity ideas.

 

 

ED157681

161.      Tully, Randolph R. Jr. editor. 1975. A Curriculum Activities

Guide to Electric Power Generation and the Environment. Blue Bell,

PA:  Project KARE.     ERIC order number ED 157 681    154pp.

 

 

166.      University of Tennessee Environment Center. 1977. Ideas and

Activities for Teaching -about Energy. Knoxville, TN: University of

Tennessee Environment Center. Activities are divided into sections by

garde level (7-9 or 10-12) and subject area (science, social studies,

communication/language arts,  or multidisciplinary).     225pp.

ED137100

This publication contains a variety of ideas and materials for teaching about energy in grades 7-12. Topic areas include: (1) Historical Perspective on Energy; (2) Energy Resources; (3) Energy Conservation; (4) Ideas and Activities; and (5) Appendices. The first three sections provide background information on energy and conservation. The activities include ideas to use in science, social studies, language arts, and multidisciplinary areas. The appendices include a variety of useful tables of data, basic information on energy, a glossary, and a bibliography. (RH)

JR: Not much useful. Home energy checklist p65-67. Some conversion charts in the appendix. 

 

167.- Washington State Offices of Environmental Education and Health

Education. 1979. Energy, Food, and You. An Interdisciplinary

Curriculum Guide for Elementary Schools"! Seattle, WA: Washington

State Office of Environmental Education NW. $5.00. 367pp. Intended

for  grades  K-6.

 

168.      Washington State Offices of Environmental Education and Health

Education. 1979. Energy, Food, ana You. An Interdisciplinary

Curriculum Guide for Secondary Schools. Seattle, WA: Washington

state Office of Environmental Education NW. $5.00. 381pp. Intended

for grades 7-12.

 

 

 

 

 

 

BIBLIOGRAPHIES, AND DIRECTORIES

200.     American Petroleum Institute.     1978.     Movies about Oil.

 

201. Atomic Industrial Forum. No date. Audio-Visuals on Energy.

Primarily on nuclear topics.

 

£02. Center for Renewable Resources. 1978. Solar Energy Education

Bibliography. Washington, DC: Center for Renewable Resources. ERIC

order number ED 167 ^9i.    44pp.

 

 

 

 

203.     Energy and Man's Environment. 1976. Energy Education Mater-

ials Inventory. Part One: Print Materials. Portland, OR: Energy and

Man's Environment.     ERIC order number ED  133  192.     102pp.

ED133192

204.     Energy and'Man's Environment. 1976.' Energy Education Mater-

ials Inventory. Part Two: Non-Print Materials, Part One. Portland,

OR:   Energy  and   Man's   Environment.     ERIC  order  number   ED   133   193.

75PP-                                   ,

ED133193

205.     Energy  and  Man's  Environment.     1976.    'Energy Education  Mater-''

ials    Inventory.      Part   Three:   jNon-Print   Materials,    Part    Two:    16mm

Films.      Portland,    OR:    Energy   and   Man's   Environment.      ERIC   order

number ED  133 194.    66pp.

ED133194

206. Energy and Man's Environment. 1976. Energy Education Mater-

ials   Inventory.     Part   Four:   Kits,   Games,   and  Miscellaneous  Curricula.

Portland,   OR:   Energy  and Man's  Environment.     ERIC  order number  ED

133  195.    ,25pp^

ED133195

Part 5 Reference Sources: ED133196

 

 

207.       Energy Institute, University of Houston. 1978. Volume 1,

Energy Education Materials Inventory. Washington, DC: U.S. Gov't

Printing Office,, stock number 061-00-00183-2.     $5.25.     293pp.

Volume 1, Pre 1976: ED160439

208.     Energy Institute, University of Houston. 1979, August.     Volume

2, Energy Education Materials Inventory. DOE/IR/8685-~01    Vol 27

Washington, DC: UTS'. Gov't Printing Office, stock number   061-000-

00341-0.'   $8.00.     443pp.

Volume 2, current 1979: ED183360

 

 

'209. Crowley, Maureen, editor. 1981. Energy. Sources of Print and

Non-Print Materials.    New York:   Neal-Schuman Publishers.

 

210.      Higgins,   Judith  H.     1979.     Energy:   A Mul&media  Guide  for Chify'

dren  and  Youngc Adults.     Santa   Barbara,   CA:     American   Bibliographic

Center‚ÄîClio Press.    195pp.                 "                                             V   .

 

211.     Indiana University 'Audiovisual Center. 1979. 16mm Films on the

Energy Problem.     Mimeographed filmography.

 

212.      Magpoli, Michael A. and Jonathan M. Wert. 1975. A Composite

of Energy Curriculum Guides and Enrichment Materials. Moblie, AL:

Mobile County Public Schools.     ERIC order number ED 134 445.     15pp.

ED134445

This bibliography was prepared to provide a listing of a variety of curriculum materials, instructional materials, and references related to energy. Each entry includes: (1) Source, (2) Title, and (3) Comments on grade level and price when available. Materials are primarily selected for relevance to grades K-12. (RH)

 

213.      Massachusetts Dissemination Project. 1980. Focus On: Class-

room Energy Materials. Boston, MA: .Massachusetts Dissemination

Project,  Massachusetts Department of Education.    46pp.

 

214.      Mervine, Kathyrn E. and Rebecca E. Cawley. 1975. Energy-

Environment Materials Guide. ( Washington, DC: National Science

Teacher's Association.

 

 

215.      National Aeronautics, and Space Administration (NASA). 1981,

March. * NASA's Publications, Films, and TV Programs for Energy

Education.     Washington,   DC:   NASA.           %

 

 

216.      National Audiovisual Center. No- date. A List of Audiovisual

Materials Produced by the United States Government yfor Environment

and  Energy Conservation.     Washington,   DC:   Nat'l Audiovisual  Center.

 

217.      National   Council    for   Resource   Development.      Energy    Resource

Guide.     Washington,   DC:   National Council for Resource Development.

 

218.      National Energy Foundation. 1981. An Energy Bookshelf. New

York:   National Energy Foundation.

 

219.      National Solar Heating and Cooling Information Center. 1980,

January. Solar-Energy Audiovisual Materials. Washington, DC: U.S.,

Department of Housing  and  Urban  Development.

 

ED156474

220.       Rhode ^Island State Department of Education. 1978. Energy

Education Resource Guide. Providence, RI: Rhode Island Department of

Education.     ERIC order number ED  156 474.     74pp.

 

 

221.       Rinehart, Milton, Robert H. Howe, and M. James Kozlow.

1979(?K Energy Education. A Bibliography of Citations from "Current

Ihdex to Journals in Education" (CUE) 1966-19T8T Columbus, OH:

Science, Mathematics, and Environmental Education Information Refer-

ence center.     ERIC order number ED  166 067  (2  fiche).     159pp."

ED166067

 

 

222. Solar -Energy Research Institute. 1981, May. National Solar

Energy Education Directory, Third Edition. Washington, DC: U.S.

Gov't Printing  Office,   stock number 061-000-00537-4.

 

223. Stokes, Dana, Dicfcson Schwarzbach, Jan Philbin, Charlene Math-

ews, Tom Whitney, and Carol Cook. 1981 (?). Animated Bibliography.

A Sample of Energy Education Curriculum Materials. Sacramento, CA:

California Energy Extension Service. Developed B"y Energy Action in

Schools. 44pp, Contains actual reproductions ^of pages from the mat-

erials cited.

 

 

223. Wert, Jonathan M. and Barry K. Worthington. 1978. Energy:

Selected Resource Materials for Developing Energy Education Programs.

Revised Edition. Washington,, DC: Nat'l Wildlife Federation. ERIC

order number  ED  157 782.     34pp.

ED157782

 

 

 

 

3.   CURRICULUM  PLANNING                                 '                             ,

The publications listed in this section are primarily oriented to curriculum planning at the state and large district level rather than the school site level.

 

300. Alien, Rodney F. 1980. Energy Education: Goals and Practises.

Bllomington,  IN:    Phi Delta Kappa1 Educational Foundation.

 

30-1. Battelle. 1979. Review and Evaluation, of DOE Energy Education

Curriculum Materials. • DOE/TID/6037-1. Available .from the" National

Technical Information Service.

 

302.     Campbell, Bruce, compiler. 1977. Energy and Education Hand-

book. Trenton, NJ: New Jersey State Department of Education. ERIC

order number ED 144.26-1.    200pp.                      *

 

303.      Campbell,. Paul, ^Robert Feldmesser, Donald Raske, and Hessy

Taft. 1976. Content Analysis and Interpretation of Five Regional

Hearings Conducted by the Educational Testing Service to Determine

Current Status and Future Needs of In-School Energy Education.

Princeton,  NJ:   Educational Testing Service.  

 

 

304.       Coon,    Herbert    L.    and    John    F.    Disinger,    compilers..    1979.

Energy Education Programs,   Elementary School Programs and Resourced.,

Columbus-, OH:   ERIC/SMEAC.    43pp.         

 

305.       Coon, Herbert L. and John F. Disinger, compilers. 1979.

Energy Education Programs, Higfljp School Programs and Resources.

Columbus, OH: ERIC/SMEAC.    44p/.    

 

 

306.      Design Alternatives, Inc. - 1980. J Energy Education .Guidebook.

CSA pamphlet 6143-17." Washington, DC: Community Services Adminis-

tration.     209pp.

 

307.       Petrock,    Edith.      1981,    August.      Energy   Education':    A    Policy _

Development Handbook.     Denver:    Education Commission of the States.

308.     Energy Information Associates and Edith M. Petrock. 1979. The

Status of State Enwergy Education Policy. Denver, CO: Education

Commission of the States.    

 

 

309.       Far." West Laboratory. The' Energy 'Conservation Curriculum

Model.    ERIC order number ED 178 323.

 

 

310.     Florida Department of Education. L979. Florida Master Plan and

Action Guide for Energy Education.-   41pp.

 

311.      Gerlovich, Jack A. 1978.' Energy Concepts in the Iowa School

Curriculum. Des Moines, IA: Iowa State Departme*itt of Public Instruc-

tion.     ERIC order number ED 160 418.    32pp.

 

312.      Harmon, Paul and David' King. 1980. A Guide to Evaluating

Energy Education Curricula. Draft.. Portland^ OR: Western Solar

Utilization  Netwprk.     103pp.

 

313.      National School Boards-Assn. 1980. Energy Education and the'

School Curriculum. Research Report 1980-2. Washington, DC: RaFT

School Boards Association.                                 ,   VMF1

 

314.      Pennsylvania Power and Light Co. No date. Energy Education:

A Corporate Commitment. AJlentown, PA: Pennsylvania Power and Light

Co.     o2pp.                            '                             .        *>                          **' i

 

315.       Practroners'. Conference   on   Energy   Education,    Second   Annual.

1980.     Proceedings.     Washington,   DC:     Project   for  an   Energy-Enriched"

Curriculum- (NSTA).   '.                                    ) -

 

316.       Public Energy Education Task Force. 1979. " Public Energy

Educationr Issues, for Discussion. * Draft. Washington, DC: U."S.

Department of Energy.                  _                                                     '

 

317.      Sam.Kerr et al. 1980*.. Northwest Energy Education/Management

Handbook. Bonneville Power Administration. A' "modification and

expansion of the Oregon Energy Education and Management Handbook"

(Oregon  Department of Education,   November,   1979)."                 N

n.

 

318.      Smith, Stephan Jvl., editor, et "al. 1975. Energy-Environment

Mini-Unit Guhde. Washington, DC: .National Science Teachers Assn.

ERIC order number ED 111 664.     217pp." ‚ñ†

 

319.     Texas Education Agency. 1979. Texas Energy Education ^Bffie*-

work.     GE9 832 02.     Austin,   TX:    Texas Education Agency. v            *      '

 

320.      U.S.. Department of Education. No‚Äû date. Energy: Information,

Insight, Issues, Impact, Investigation^ and Implications. Washington,

DC:   Energy and Education Action .Center,   U.S.   Dep't of Education.

 

 

 

 

.4,     SOURCES OF DATA ON  IMPLEMENTATION PROBLEMS

 

400. Berman, Paul and Milbrey* Wallin McLaughlin. 1978. Federal

Programs Supporting Educational Change, Vol. VIII: Implementing and

Sustaining Innovations"     R-1589/8-H,EW.     Santa Moijica,  CA:   Rai^d.

 

401. .'Berman, Paul and Milbrey Wallin McLaughlinjP"'Li975. Federal

Programs Supporting Educational Change, Vol. IV:'* Implementing and

Sustaining Innovations.     R-1589/4-HEW.'". Santa Monica,  CA:   Rand.

 

402.      Buccino, A-¬ª D.- Dessert, M. Levine, and M. Rivkin. 1980.

Science Education'Data Book. Directorate jfor Science -Education, Pub-

lication ,#SE-80-3.     Washington,   DC:   National Science Foundation.

 

 

403.      Helgeson, Stanley R.>uPatricia E. 'Blosser, and Robert W. Howe.

1977. The Status of iPre^College Science, Mathematics, and Social

Science Education: 1955-1975. Volume I. Science Education. National '

Science Foundation Directorate Tor Science Education .Report „^SE-:78-7>3^

Volume -t, Washington, DC: "U.S. GovM; Printing Office, "gi^k number

038-000-00362-3;   ,   '.                          '                   ¬ª    ¬ª

 

404.   , National-^Cfenter   for   Educational   Statistics..     1975.      Summary   of

'Offerings >nd   Enrollments  in  Public  Secondary  Schools  1972-TTI     Report

NCES 76-150.     Washington,   DC:   U.S'.   Gov't Printing Office.   ;

 

 

 

405.       Supe'rka, Douglas P., Sharryl, Hawke, and Irving Morissett.

1980. "The Current and Future Status of the Social Studies." Social

-Education,  May 1980,  Volume 44 No.   5.

 

406.      Weiss, Iris R. 1978. Report of the 1977 National Survey of

Science,' Mathematics, and Social Sciences Education. National Science

Foundation Directorate for Science Education Report SE 78-72. Wash-

ington,  DC:  U.S.   Gov't Printing-Office stock number "038-000-00364-0.

 

407.' Wiley, Karen B. with Jeanne Rj.ce. 1977. The Status •of Pre-

College Science, Mathematics, and Social Science Education: 1955-1975.

Volume JII. Social Science Education. National Science - Foundation

Directorate-for Science Education Report SE-78-73 Volume III. Washing-

ton,  DC:   U.S.  Gov't Printing Office,   stock number 038-000-00363-1.

 

 

5.     INSERViCE      '                                                                                           I.

 

500.       Carey, Helen H., editor. 1979. Energy Education Workshop

Handbook. DOE/TID/3841-11. Oak Ridge, TN: DOE Technical Informa-

tion Center."   81pb.

 

501.      Fowlers John W. 1980. Energy-En v^bnment Source Book, 2nd

Ed.     Washington,   DC:   National Science Teachers Association.

 

502. LaHart, David E. and Rodney F. Allen, editors. 1976. Imple-

menting >Energy Education in Florida's High Schools: a Two-Week Credit

Institute for Teachers in North Florida. Final Report, Vol. II. Talla-

hassee* FL: College'of Education, Florida State University. ERIC order

number ED  129 677.     102pp.                                                                          t

 

503.      Maine Audubon Society. 1977. An Educator's Introduction to

Energy Concepts: Overview—Packets. Falmouth, ME: tMaine Audubon

Society.    ERIC order number ED 167 886.    68pp. s

 

504.     Oklahoma State Department of Education. 1977. Oklahoma Energy

Awareness Education, . Resource Materials. Oklahoma City, OK: Okla-

homa State Department of Education. ERIC order number ED 153 821.

98pp.

 

505.      Pasco   County^Sahools   Energy   Management   Center.     1.978.     Guide

' to    Conducting    Pre-Service   Trainirtg,    Elementary    Education    Program.

Port Richey, FL: Pasco County Schools Energy Management Center.

138pp, includes .overhead transparencies. $12.00. Supports program

described uVider this author in curricujum materials section.

 

 

506   Texas Education  Agency and Governor's  Energy AdVisory  Council.

19*Jiff     A   Teacher's    Handbook   on    Eneagy.      Austin,    TX:    Governor's

Energy Advisory Council.     ERIC order nttmber ED  152 773.

 

 

6. LOCAL ENERGY DATA FOR LOCAL CURRICULUM DEVELOPERS

 

600. California Energy# Commission. 1981. Energy Tomorrow: Chall-

enges and Opportunities for California. 1981 Annual ReporE Sacra-

mento,  CA:   California Energy  Commission.     428pp.

 

601.     Fang,  Jeffrey M., Sharyf S.  Swope, and Michael W.  Wells.    1977.

Energy Consumption  and  Related Data In  Oregon:   Some  Historical Per-

spectives. ' Salem,  OR:  Oregon Department of Energy.            f

 

602.       Itami, Rick. 1979. ^Historical Energy Statistics, Volume 3.

Helena, MT:   Department of Natural Resources and Conservation.               '

 

603.      Kidman,   R.B.,   R.J.Barrett,   and   D.R.   Koening.     1977.     Energy

Flow__Patterns    for    1975.      Los ; Alamos    Scientific    Laboratory    Report

LA-6770. (Available from the National Technical Information Service.

 

604.     Kuntz, Gail. 1979. 1978 Montana Energy Almanac. Helena, MT:

Department of Natural Resources and Conservation.

 

605.      Oregon Department of Energy. 1979. Oregon's Energy Future,

Third Annual Report.     Salem, ,OR:  Oregon Dept,  of Energy.

 

606.      U.S. Dept. of Energy, Energy Information Admi&jstpation. 1981,

September. State Energy Data Report: Statistical Tablesand Technical

Documentation, 1960 through 1979. Washington, DC: U.S. Gov't Print-

ing Office.   .597pp.        "                                                              j

 

607.     U.S. Dept. of Energy, Energy Information Administration; 1981,

October. Sta'te Energy Data Report Supplement. DOE/EIA-0214(79)/S.

Washington-; D~C~i U.S. Gov.'t Printing Office, stock numbej>-e¬´,l-003-

00221-8.    $4.75.    78pp.     

 

 

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