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Cloud Catchers' Viewing
Students will be able to:
Paint their viewing window (matte board,) all blue with tempera
Turn the board to be 7 X 5 inches so the matte is horizontal position also known as landscape.
Using images of the clouds students paint them onto their matte board
When it dries, they can label the images with a sharpie.
Last glue on a popsicle stick for a handel.
Clouds are classified according to their height above and appearance (texture) from the ground.
The following cloud roots and translations summarize the components of this classification system:
1) Cirro-: curl of hair, high. 3) Strato-: layer. 5) Cumulo-: heap.
2) Alto-: mid. 4) Nimbo-: rain, precipitation.
The most spectacular photographs ever created on the subject of water appear in this unique science book by Walter Wick. The camera stops the action and magnifies it so that all the amazing states of water can be observed — water as ice, rainbow, steam, frost, and dew. Readers can examine a drop of water as it falls from a faucet, see a drop of water as it splashes on a hard surface, count the points of an actual snowflake, and contemplate how drops of water form clouds.
Evaporation, condensation, capillary action, and surface tension are explained through simple text and illustrated by pictures that reveal water in its many awesome transformations. The last pages of the book feature experiments that welcome the reader into the world of scientific investigation.
In A Drop of Water, Walter Wick embraces two disciplines, art and science, and stimulates the reader as aesthetic and scientific observer.
Praise for A Drop of Water: A Book of Science and Wonder
"A fine, eye-catching introduction to a well-focused topic." — Booklist
Thank you AT&T
We used the wiring for our artful galimotos