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Lesson #15

Newton’s Laws

Grade Level: 5-6

Teachers, this is a basic lesson plan that you may modify at your discretion.

Modifications to video: There may have been changes to the lesson plan since the video was made. This lesson plan reflects the latest updates made as a result of suggestions from teachers who have presented the lesson during the daytime program. Please continue to send us your ideas! Overall educational objective: Students will be able to analyze moving objects and explain their motion in relation to Newton’s Laws of Motion. Associated Standard and Core objective: 3030-0402 Determine a relationship between force and distance. Classify forces as pushes and pulls. Materials list: 16 - Car kits 8 - 1-meter board runways 8 - Air pumps 1 - Newton’s Cradle 1 - Hot Wheels Track & clamp

1 - Wooden block 1 - Ping pong ball 1 - Golf ball 1 - Tennis ball 1 - Basketball

1 - Steelie 16 - Tops - Washers - Balloons - Rubber bands

Lesson Activities: Introduction: 1. Inform students’ they will become Engineers in class today. Ask “ What is an Engineer?” ( Someone that uses Math and Science to solve problems.) 2. Inform the students they will use their knowledge of forces and motion to design and construct a car that is powered by a balloon.

Explanation of Newton’s Laws of Motion: 1st Law of Motion: Objects in motion stay in motion, objects at rest stay at rest, until a force changes their speed or direction. 1. Write this law on the board and read it to the students. This law can be demonstrated by a top. Distribute the tops throughout the room.- Have students lay the tops on the table. Ask if the tops are at rest or in motion? Ans. Rest 2. Ask what is needed to make the tops move? Ans. A force

5. Restate the 1st law. Mathematically described as Force = Mass x Acceleration. then observe and explain what happens in terms of Newton’s Laws of Motion. 2. 2nd Law of Motion: Changes in motion are equal to the applied force and in the direction of the applied force. ask the students what force is acting on the top? Ans. 3. Drop the combination. Since the acceleration is the same. Design a car: Students work two in a group. Have one student help with the Swinging Wonder Demonstrator. Roll the wooden ball and measure the distance the block traveled from the force of the wooden ball. then ask what should happen according to the first law. The tops do not stop because friction is eliminated in space. Ask why the ball bounces back? Ans. Have one student drop the basketball and another drop a tennis ball.3. and 4 marbles pulled back. Demonstrate that the wooden ball and the metal ball fall at the same rate of acceleration when dropped at the same time from equal heights. 2 rubber bands. Reset the wooden block and repeat using the metal ball. Now place the tennis ball on top of the basketball. Explain that each group will receive a box containing: 1 car. the ball bounces up. 1. the floor pushes back with the same force in the opposite direction. Have the student pull one steel marble back and hold it while you ask. 4. Friction Ask students to predict what would happen if they could spin the tops in outer space? Ans. ask the students to predict which would have more force when they collide with the wooden block at the end of the track. 3. 2. Ask the students to predict. They should stay moving forever. . predict what will happen to the other four marbles?” Ans. Ans. Mathematical illustration: No washers Force of balloon = 50 Newton 5 washers added Force of balloon = 50 Newton Mass of car = 10 grams Mass of car = 25 grams Acceleration = 5 meters/second/second Acceleration = 2 meters/second/second 3rd Law of Motion: For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. Ans. Ask students to apply a force to the top. The tennis ball is launched to the ceiling because it absorbs both the force of the floor pushing up on the basketball and the floor pushing up on the tennis ball. Only one marble will move in the direction of the applied force. and a pvc pipe elbow. 1 balloon. As the tops begin to slow. As the ball hits the floor with a force. 2 washers. Continue Predictions with 2 . 1. Force = mass x acceleration 1. 2. 3. Have one student place the wooden block near the end of the track. “ If one marble is dropped. Therefore. 1. Measure the distance the wooden block was displaced by the force of the metal ball. 4.

4. using letters for force. It simply causes a change in the body’s motion. a. Allow 15 – 20 minutes for the students to experiment with the car designs. and acceleration: F = ma. its speed. Under this law a moving body is at rest. which were first formulated by Isaac Newton in the17th and 18th centuries. Test the car: 1. at a rate of change called acceleration. * Please collect all materials after each class.Note: If a balloon pops. . Ask students. All washers are approximately the same weight. Weight is determined by adding washers to the car. b. Goal #2 is to design a car that can carry the greatest amount of weight the length of the track. as long as its motion continues at the same speed and in the same direction. Lead the class to the understanding that the balloon is attached to the pvc pipe with the rubber band. This law is often stated in a different manner: the net force acting on a body is equal to the product of the body’s mass times the resulting acceleration. 2. 3. Explain the health risks of blowing up the balloon with their mouth. as a review. however. discuss and demonstrate Newton’s Laws. mass. Therefore. Goal #1 is to design a car that can run the length of the track. Demonstrate how the students can pump air into the balloons. a. 5. It can be stated much more simply as a formula. until something compels them to change their motion. the student needs to bring the broken balloon to you before they get another balloon. These principles are known as Newton’s laws. It can be stated as follows: Change of motion is proportional to the impressed force and takes place in the direction of the straight line in which that force is impressed. ask for volunteers to share their suggestions with the class. Lead the class to understand that the rubber band on the car is used to hold the pvc pipe to the car. Newton’s first law describes inertia. particles (or even worlds) of matter will keep flying through empty space forever. After all groups have their cars running. without being driven by any force. The wording of the law. or direction toward the direction in which the force is acting. Tops and balloons are hot commodities for students. makes clear how an impressed force acts. Have two groups share one track. b. Once the materials are passed out. Background Information: Newton’s Laws Forces and motion are governed by three basic principles. “How can you make the car move with these materials?“ Have them discuss that question with their partner while you pass out the materials. Newton’s second law describes how a force causes a change of motion. as follows: Everybody remains in a state of rest or in a state of uniform motion (constant speed in a straight line) unless it is compelled by impressed forces to change that state. 4. 3. as far as its own inertia is concerned. 2.

bridges. dams. Compton’s Interactive Encyclopedia. and other mechanical equipment. such as gravity. They attempt to discover laws that describe the forces of nature. and meet with parents. airports. They also design and develop power-using machines such as refrigeration and air-conditioning equipment. and nuclear interactions. record grades. 1994 Please make your students aware that this lesson relates to the following: Career Fields: SCIENCE. science. Education: Doctor of Philosophy Teacher: Instruct students in English. Education: Bachelor’s Degree .” For example when you push on a wall the wall pushes back with the same amount of force. electronic and optical devices. electromagnetism. and oversee the construction and maintenance of roads. They design and perform experiments with lasers. others apply their physics knowledge to practical areas such as the development of advanced materials. They plan teaching activities. navigation equipment. electronics. robots. Some use these principles in theoretical areas. and industrial production equipment. construction. Compton’s NewMedia. power plants. engines. cyclotrons. design. telescopes. irrigation projects. and social sciences. pipelines. railroads. steam and gas turbines. aerospace technology. and water supply and sewage systems. channels. They may work in areas of design. Education: Bachelor’s Degree Physicist: They explore and identify basic principles governing the structure and behavior of matter. optics. mathematics. SOCIAL-HUMANITARIAN Occupations: Mechanical Engineer: They plan and design tools.Newton’s third law may be stated as follows: Action and reaction are equal and opposite. and other equipment. such as the nature of time and the origin of the universe. They also find ways to apply physical laws and theories to problems in nuclear energy. 1993. and the interaction of matter and energy. This law is often expressed as “for every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. mass spectrometers. and medical instrumentation. and jet and rocket engines. Inc . or teaching. They design and develop power-producing machines such as internal combustion engines. machines. Education: Bachelor’s Degree Civil Engineer: They plan. materials. and medical equipment. communications. research. machine tools. harbors. evaluate students’ work. the generation and transfer of energy. materials handling systems.

UMC 3735. Junior Engineering. How do the cars they designed demonstrate Newton’s Second Law of Motion? Answer: The force of the balloon must be great enough to overcome friction and must move the car forward. and Acceleration relate to the balloon cars? Answer: As you increased the mass of the car by adding washers the acceleration (measured by distance ) decreases. 4. Answer: The balloon pushes the air out the back of the car and the air pushes the car forward with an equal force. The force of friction must be overcome to start the car moving. This force is greater than the frictional force which keeps the car at rest. Mass. Utah State University Junior Engineering.edu URL: juniorengineering. How do the concepts of Force. All rights reserved.usu.edu . Utah State University. Copyright © 1997. 3. 2. UT 84322-3735 Phone: (435) 797-8000 Fax: (435) 797-8005 E-mail: jreweb@ext.usu. Logan. Ask the students how the cars they designed demonstrate Newton’s Third Law of Motion.Review Questions 1. How does the balloon cars demonstrate Newton’s First Law of Motion? Answer: Without the elastic force of the balloon the car would not move.

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