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L.OL. Organization of Living Things: Develop an understanding that plants and animals (including humans) have basic requirements for maintaining life which include the need for air, water and a source of energy. Understand that all life forms can be classified as producers, consumers, or decomposers as they are all part of a global food chain where food/energy is supplied by plants which need light to produce food/ energy. Develop an understanding that plants and animals can be classified by observable traits and physical characteristics. Understand that all living organisms are composed of cells and they exhibit cell growth and division. Understand that all plants and animals have a definite life cycle, body parts, and systems to perform specific life functions. L.OL.E.1. Life Requirements- Organisms have basic needs. Animals and plants need air, water, and food. Plants also require light. Plants and animals use food as a source of energy and as a source of building material for growth and repair. L.OL.00.11. Identify that living things have basic needs.
L.OL.00.12. Identify and compare living and nonliving things.
P.FM. Force and Motion: Develop an understanding that the position and/or motion of an object is relative to a point of reference. Understand forces affect the motion and speed of an object and that the net force on an object is the total of all of the forces acting on it. Understand the Earth pulls down on objects with a force called gravity. Develop an understanding that some forces are in direct contact with objects, while other forces are not in direct contact with objects. P.FM.E.1. Position- A position of an object can be described by locating the object relative to other objects or a background. The description of the motion of an object from one observer's view may be different from that reported from a different observer's view. P.FM.00.11. Compare the position of an object (for example: above, below, in front of, behind, on) in relation to other objects around it.
P.FM.00.12. Describe the motion of an object (for example: away from or closer to) from different observers' views.
P.FM.E.3. Force- A force is either a push or a pull. The motion of objects can be changed by forces. The size of the change is related to the size of the force. The change is also related to the weight (mass) of the object on which the force is being exerted. When an object does not move in response to a force, it is because another force is being applied by the environment. P.FM.00.31. Demonstrate pushes and pulls.
P.FM.00.33. Observe how pushes and pulls can change the speed or direction of moving objects.
P.FM.00.34. Observe how shape (for example: cone, cylinder, sphere), size, and weight of an object can affect motion.
S.IP. Inquiry Process: Develop an understanding that scientific inquiry and reasoning involves observing, questioning, investigating, recording, and developing solutions to problems. S.IP.E.1. Inquiry involves generating questions, conducting investigations, and developing solutions to problems through reasoning and observation. S.IP.00.11. Make purposeful observation of the natural world using the appropriate senses.
S.IP.00.14. Manipulate simple tools (for example: hand lens, pencils, balances, non-standard objects for measurement) that aid observation and data collection.
S.IP.00.15. Make accurate measurements with appropriate (non-standard) units for the measurement tool.