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Why Do we Study Politics?what's this all about?
To build a body of knowledge
What does it mean to Know Something?Explain, Describe, Predict and Control What are the sources of knowledge? direct observation reason authority
direct observations observe a sequence of events and see if it recurs in more than one instance. law of gravity explains a lot, we have seen it happen often Replicated events
Reason Even if we haven’t seen a particular thing happen before (observation) it is logical that things will happen in a certain way
Authority How do we know that Madison and the boys did their thing in 1787? How do you know that we landed on the moon in 1968?
Which are the most reliable?observation reason authority
what does this mean?
What is this?
What is this?
How do we know that the sun rises each morning?
Why do we study politicsbuild body of knoweldge about the poltical world explain, describe, predict, control
Why do we study politics?explain describe predict control
Chapter 1 The Nature of Science Section 1 What is science?
Introduction to ScienceSection 1 Section 1: The Nature of Science Preview Key Ideas Bellringer How Science Takes Place The Branches of Science Scientific.
THE PROCESS OF SCIENCE. Assumptions Nature is real, understandable, knowable through observation Nature is orderly and uniform Measurements yield.
Section 1: The Nature of Science
color code vocabulary words and definitions
Introduction to ScienceSection 1 SCSh8 Students will understand important features of the process of scientific inquiry.
Aim: How can we use scientific inquiry to explain how the world works? DO NOW: In your notebook, describe what scientific inquiry means to you.
Patterns for Developing Ideas in Writing
Lunar Cycle. TAKS Objective 5 The student will demonstrate an understanding of Earth and Space systems.
Scientific Method One way of describing the scientific method.
CHAPTER 1 MS. PAREKH. WHAT IS SCIENCE? SCIENCE IS THE INVESTIGATION AND EXPLORATION OF NATURAL EVENTS AND THE NEW INFORMATION THAT RESULTS FROM THOSE.
The story of Newton’s Law of Universal Gravitation.
Scientific Method Jeremy S. Sandrik Michigan Tech Summer Youth Program July 12, 2010.
English 7 WHAT’S NONFICTION? INFORMATIVE writing dealing with facts and events rather than imaginative narration.
Frames Icons Press F5 to Start Presentation. Over Time Means.
Observation vs. Inference
THE NATURE OF SCIENCE VOCABULARY.
Hume’s Problem of Induction. Most of our beliefs about the world have been formed from inductive inference. (e.g., all of science, folk physics/psych)
Tides. Tides are the rise and fall of ocean water that occurs about every 12.5 hours. They are caused by the gravity of the sun and moon on Earth. As.
Introduction to Physical Science Chapter 1 The Nature of Science.
Nature of Science. Purpose of Science ► Science is the pursuit of explanations of the natural world.
Bell Ringer To what extent is science socially & culturally embedded? Provide an example.
Eclipses Solar & Lunar. Big Ideas 1.Describe the position of the Earth, sun, and moon during solar and lunar eclipses. 2.Identify where total solar and.
The Nature of Science To be scientifically literate, science students should have deeper understandings of science that studying the Nature of Science.
Help!!! St James’ School Science Challenge Spring 2015.
Section 1: Sun, Earth and Moon Preview Key Ideas Key Ideas Bellringer Bellringer The View from Earth The View from Earth A Family of Planets A.
By Katrina Kyser H U R R I C A N E S. Essential Questions What is hurricane season? Can powerful winds be highly destructive? Who is IKE? What is a typhoon/cyclone?
Chapter 1 What is Biology? 1.1 Science and the Natural World.
Objectives List the steps of the scientific method Use the scientific method to formulate a problem or question you want to solve Differentiate between.
Cause and Effect Gives reasons for why or how something happens Problem and Solution Identifies a problem and offers solutions Question and Answer Poses.
SC.6.N.2.2: Explain that scientific knowledge is durable because it is open to change as new evidence or interpretations are encountered. SC.7.N.3.1: Recognize.
Observation vs. Inference “You can observe a lot just by watching.” - Yogi Berra.
Concept 1.3: Scientists use two main forms of inquiry in their study of nature Science - Latin meaning “to know” Inquiry is the search for information.
Objectives: 1.Define what science is 2.Understand different types of observations 3.Compare and Contrast between a Law, Theory, and Prediction (Hypothesis)
What is the Purpose of Science? Science is about questioning. Asking questions Searching for answers Discovering new questions Science is ONE of many.
Bell work What do you think is happening in space when solar eclipses happen?
Unit 3 Simple Machines. Machines and Work: Motion, Distance, and Speed Vocabulary : – Work: movement of an object by a force – Motion: change of position.
The Daytime Sky The Sun and other objects in the sky.
Size Dependent Physical Properties
Discussion How have people built upon the ideas and inventions discovered during the Scientific Revolution? Modern conveniences and applications that.
Frames Icons. Over Time Means Issues of importance past, present and future Applying something historic to present knowledge Predicting something based.
Theory vs. Law.
Chapter: The Nature of Science Table of Contents Section 3: Models in ScienceModels in Science Section 1: What is science? Section 2: Science in ActionScience.
Chapter 5 The Earth-Moon System. The Tools of Astronomers.
Overview of Verb Tenses UUEG, Chapter 1. The Simple Tenses Simple Present Simple Past Simple Future These tenses make up 90% of the verb tenses we use!
The Scientific Method 1. Observation Observing – Using your senses to study objects.
The Scientific Revolution. Building Background Using the Roman and Greek scientific texts that were rediscovered in 1300’s, scholars began to make their.
Inductive and Deductive Reasoning. Inductive Observing the data, recognizing a pattern and making generalizations Do you see a pattern Can you describe.
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