Salt Water versus Crisp Water.


38 views
Uploaded on:
Category: People / Lifestyle
Description
Salt Water versus Crisp Water. 6. Make determinations about which water is denser and tell why you think the way you do.7. What do you foresee would happen in the event that you blended salt into the new water and rehashed the test? Have you changed the thickness of the crisp water by adding salt to it?8. Could you make the salt water more thick? How?9. Would an item drift distinctively in salt or new water?
Transcripts
Slide 1

Salt Water versus New Water Make a theory about salt water and new water. Make an expectation in words and pictures about what will happen when you empty salt water into crisp water. Gradually, empty the hued salt water into the crisp water. Record what happens in words and pictures. Foresee what will happen in the event that you switch the examination. Do it. Record result.

Slide 2

Salt Water versus Crisp Water 6. Reach determinations about which water is denser and explain why you think the way you do. 7. What do you anticipate would happen in the event that you blended salt into the new water and rehashed the investigation? Have you changed the thickness of the crisp water by adding salt to it? 8. Could you make the salt water more thick? How? 9. Would a protest drift distinctively in salt or crisp water?

Slide 3

Everybody read to discover: What seas resemble What causes sea streams The three ways sea ebbs and flows can frame Names of various real ebbs and flows in the sea How water moves in a wave What causes tides

Slide 4

What causes sea ebbs and flows? At the point when Earth pivots, the wind blows, or the water changes thickness Cause Effect streams shape.

Slide 5

How does water in a wave move? All waves convey vitality from place to put. The vitality of a wave advances over the water (like the movement of a smooth). The twist additionally moves the waves (surface streams).

Slide 6

What causes tides? The draw of the moon\'s and the sun\'s gravity Causes tides to frame.

Slide 7

I. The Ocean Floor

Slide 8

New Ocean Vocabulary

Slide 9

A. Mainland Shelf Continental rack: the submerged edge of a landmass Extends from the shore to a profundity of around 500 feet and has a tender slant

Slide 10

B. Mainland Slope Continental incline: leads from the mainland rack to the ocean depths. It is more extreme, more profound, and smaller than the rack. This is around 50 miles from the shore

Slide 11

C. Mainland Rise Continental ascent: a development of residue (garbage) on the ocean depths at the base of the mainland slant It is around 65 miles from the shore Consists for the most part of mud and sand

Slide 12

D. Deep Plain Abyssal Plain: toward the end of the mainland rise and is one of the flattest places on Earth. Covers half of the profound sea depths Abyssal Plain

Slide 13

E. Seamounts They are immense submerged mountains that are in some cases found in the deep plain. They are likewise volcanoes which helps them "develop". The Hawaiian Islands are seamounts that have transcended the surface of the sea.

Slide 14

F. Trenches a profound valley in the ocean bottom Deep "plunge" in the sea that can be up to 5-6 miles beneath ocean level—the most profound focuses on Earth Too profound to see daylight, pitch dark, and solidifying frosty The most profound trench is the Marianas Trench.

Slide 15

G. Mid-Ocean Ridges Mid-sea edges: chain of mountains that twist along all the world\'s real seas Formed by liquid rock that cooled and hardened.

Slide 16

Everybody read to discover What is salinity???? What causes the saltiness of the sea How waves move The parts of a wave

Slide 17

The Salinity of the Ocean The saltiness of the sea is the measure of salt broke up in the sea. Ocean water contains salts and different minerals and chemicals. A large portion of the minerals in salt water originate from Earth\'s outside layer. Streams likewise get minerals as they stream over land and convey the minerals into the sea.

Slide 18

Waves have four sections. a. Peak most noteworthy part b. Trough—most minimal part c. Wave Height—separate from the peak to the trough d. Wavelength—remove starting with one crest then onto the next peak or one trough to the next trough

Slide 19

Parts of a Wave Wavelength Crest Wave tallness trough

Slide 20

Waves Continued Waves are brought about by wind. Breaker waves will be waves that break, or crash, along the shore. They are normally frothy. In a wave, particles move around. The normal profundity of the sea water is around 4 miles.

Slide 21

Science Vocabulary Continental rise Continental incline Seamount Continental rack Crest Trough Wave length Wave tallness Tide Breaker Trench Hydrosphere Mid-Ocean Ridges Abyssal Plain

Recommended
View more...