Food Chains Food Webs Guided Notes PowerPoint Assessment NGSS MS-LS2-3

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Description

Looking for a comprehensive and versatile teaching resource for LS2.B: Cycles of Matter and Energy Transfer in Ecosystems? Look no further than this 45-minute independent work packet! Whether you’re teaching in person, remotely, or in a hybrid model, this introductory scaffold, review, distance learning, homework, or sub plan is perfect for engaging your students with the important concept of food webs.

This easy-to-use NO PREP Google Slides/PowerPoint, along with guided notes, helps students explore how matter and energy are transferred between producers, consumers, and decomposers in an ecosystem.

Includes a 10-question Google Form Assessment to ensure that students have grasped the key concepts. With the flexibility to complete the lesson online, in hard copy, or with a combination of both, this resource is a must-have for any LS2.B curriculum.

This resource includes the following:

-9 Slide Google Slideshow

-Hard copy and virtual guided notes

-Key

-10 Questions Google Form Assessment

Concepts Included:

Ecosystem

Biomass

Biotic & Abiotic Factors

Food Web

Food Chain

Trophic Levels

Cycling & Flow of Energy

Producers

Consumers

Decomposers 

Predator Prey

Direct and Indirect Effect

Includes the Following NGSS Standards:

LS2.B:  Cycles of Matter and Energy Transfer in Ecosystems

• Food webs are models that demonstrate how matter and energy is transferred between producers, consumers, and decomposers as the three groups interact within an ecosystem. Transfers of matter into and out of the physical environment occur at every level. Decomposers recycle nutrients from dead plant or animal matter back to the soil in terrestrial environments or to the water in aquatic environments. The atoms that make up the organisms in an ecosystem are cycled repeatedly between the living and nonliving parts of the ecosystem. (MS-LS2-3)

LS2.C:  Ecosystem Dynamics, Functioning, and Resilience

• Ecosystems are dynamic in nature; their characteristics can vary over time. Disruptions to any physical or biological component of an ecosystem can lead to shifts in all its populations. (MS-LS2-4)

PS3.D:  Energy in Chemical Processes and Everyday Life

• The chemical reaction by which plants produce complex food molecules (sugars) requires an energy input (i.e., from sunlight) to occur. In this reaction, carbon dioxide and water combine to form carbon-based organic molecules and release oxygen. (secondary to MS-LS1-6)

• Cellular respiration in plants and animals involve chemical reactions with oxygen that release stored energy. In these processes, complex molecules containing carbon react with oxygen to produce carbon dioxide and other materials. (secondary to MS-LS1-7)

LS1.C:  Organization for Matter and Energy Flow in Organisms

• Plants, algae (including phytoplankton), and many microorganisms use the energy from light to make sugars (food) from carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and water through the process of photosynthesis, which also releases oxygen. These sugars can be used immediately or stored for growth or later use. (MS-LS1-6)

• Within individual organisms, food moves through a series of chemical reactions in which it is broken down and rearranged to form new molecules, to support growth, or to release energy. (MS-LS1-7)

LS2.A:  Interdependent Relationships in Ecosystems

• Organisms, and populations of organisms, are dependent on their environmental interactions both with other living things and with nonliving factors. (MS-LS2-1)

• In any ecosystem, organisms and populations with similar requirements for food, water, oxygen, or other resources may compete with each other for limited resources, access to which consequently constrains their growth and reproduction. (MS-LS2-1)

Crosscutting Concepts

Cause and Effect: Cause and effect relationships may be used to predict phenomena in natural or designed systems.

Systems and System Models: Models can be used to represent systems and their interactions—such as inputs, processes and outputs—and energy, and matter flows within systems.

Patterns: Observed patterns in nature guide organization and classification and prompt questions about relationships and causes underlying them.

Energy and Matter: Tracking energy and matter flows, into, out of, and within systems helps one understand their system’s behavior.

Stability and Change: For both designed and natural systems, conditions that affect stability and factors that control rates of change are critical elements to consider and understand.

TERMS OF USE

• All rights reserved by Williams Hands On Science, Inc.

• This product is to be used by the original purchaser only.

• Intended for classroom and personal use only.

• Copying for more than one teacher, classroom, department, school, or school system is prohibited.

• This product may not be distributed or displayed digitally for public view.

• Failure to comply is a copyright infringement and a violation of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA).

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