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LiveFrom the Hubble Space Telescope

Teacher's Guide

Going On-line-an Educator's Primer

World Wide Web Resources

NASA's K-12 Internet Initiative has provided an extensive array of resources, available to those who have access to the World Wide Web, a graphical interface allowing easy links between computer resources regardless of their location. Participants need special software called a "Web browser," such as Netscape or Mosaic, as well as an Internet account supporting Web access. Once you are connected with our Web site, you will find the following resources:

  • Project News: Welcome, background files, recent updates
  • HST Team: Biographical sketches, Field Journals, related files
  • Video Broadcasts: Schedule and other key information about the live telecasts, including current public television and NASA TV schedules
  • Featured Events: special time-critical activities
  • Background on the Hubble Space Telescope and the target planets, and links to related Web sites
  • Researcher Q & A access and database
  • Photo gallery of interesting and relevant images including the HST planets, and Hubble's "Greatest-and latest-Hits!"
  • Teachers' Lounge: a place for educators to meet and greet one another via an on-line database, Web chat, and sharing of curriculum resources. You can also check out the discuss-hst archive, respond to the latest on-line discussion topics and access an on-line version of the Teacher's Guide
  • Kids' Corner: a place for sharing student work (computer, art, language arts, multi- media projects, desktop publishing, etc.)

I can only imagine how access to this much information would have changed my own school experience. The highway will alter the focus of education from the institution to the individual. The ultimate goal will be changed from getting a diploma to enjoying lifelong learning.

Bill Gates, The Road Ahead, 1995

Whether you're a classroom teacher, home schooling parent, science center or museum educator, or an advocate of school reform and lifelong learning, on-line resources can radically transform the learning process. NASA's K-12 Internet Initiative, our on-line partner, provides a wide array of on-line materials and opportunities freely accessed via the Internet (often referred to as the "Information SuperHighway"). Teachers' responses to our previous projects convince us that going on-line will enhance and enrich your students' learning environment.

You needn't be an Internet expert to benefit from our on-line resources. Passport to Knowledge consciously tries to provide a wide and flexible menu of alternatives for those educators with limited time, technology, connectivity and support. Simple electronic mail (e-mail) via a slower, cheaper modem and regular phone line provides a great deal of information, as well as opportunities for interaction with working scientists and project participants. And it's easy to use, even for a newcomer to the Internet. At the same time, with Live from the Hubble Space Telescope, we've made a commitment to those of you with more advanced networking skills and access, by expanding our Web site to include special features such as Web Chat and videoconferencing.

What's Available?

Electronic Mail

Electronic mail provides an easy-to-use medium for exchanging ideas and receiving and sending information (some e-mail programs even allow you to attach graphics files). E-mail is the traditional first step for those who are new to the "net" and can be stimulating even if a little overwhelming at times! Mail lists: updates-hst and discuss-hst Two essential Live from the Hubble Space Telescope e-mail resources are the updates-hst and discuss-hst mail lists. When you subscribe to a mail list, you automatically receive all messages or "postings" sent out from the folks managing the list. In the case of discuss- hst, you may also send messages to the list.

The updates-hst mail list provides the key link between you and the project by keeping you informed of late-breaking project news, announcements, timely resources and special events. Once you've subscribed to this list, you will automatically receive all updates-hst postings, until you remove yourself from the list. The discuss-hst mail list is a special conference or discussion forum for educators interested in sharing lesson plans and resources, teaching strategies, innovative ways to integrate the project into the classroom, coordinating collaborative efforts, and planning special events. It's also a great place to discuss concerns and questions (and even gripes!) as well as to make suggestions and provide input to the LHST project team. All members of discuss-hst should also be subscribed to updates-hst.

To join either or both of these mail lists:
1. Send a message to listmanager@quest.arc.nasa.gov
2. Leave the subject field blank
3. In the message body, write: subscribe updates-hst
You may also add a line stating: subscribe discuss-hst directly under the above line in the message body.

Once your e-mail message is received by our automatic mail program, you will be sent a file providing essential introductory information about the operation of the list. Please save this information for future reference.

Researcher Q & A

Another resource is available to educators and students beginning March 1, 1996 and extending "live" through the end of April, 1996. This opportunity is known as Researcher Q & A: it enables students to ask questions about the Hubble Space Telescope, astronomy and what's been happening in the project, with answers coming back directly to each individual student inquiry. HST researchers, engineers, and support staff-some of whom will have also be seen on-camera during the videos-will correspond with classrooms, students, and educators in this interactive exchange. Questions will be acknowledged and answered as quickly as possible. All questions and answers will be archived on-line at our Web site. A useful keyword search function will allow quick access to existing Question and Answer pairs. Suggestions about submitting questions will be posted in the regular updates-hst newsletters, which will also provide tips for asking questions and practical logistics. Be sure to subscribe to updates-hst for this key information!

Field Journals via e-mail

From February through April,1996, the day-to-day lives of Hubble astronomers, researchers, and support staff will be shared via these research logs/diaries. Students and educators will meet the men and women who ultimately make the Hubble an unparalleled scientific resource. Field Journals from people at the Space Telescope Science Institute, Goddard Space Flight Center, from astronauts, university astronomers and other project participants around the world, will provide an "over-the-shoulder" view of their lives and work-rare, anecdotal and personal insights on the successes, challenges, and "human side" of contemporary astronomy and high-tech careers. Many educators have used previous Field Journals as models and motivation to help students document their own participation in the electronic field trip. These journals are intended to help students appreciate the great diversity of people and skills needed for success in a modern-day science project. Field Journals will be distributed via updates-hst, and also archived on our Web site for easy access.

Special Upcoming Features

  • a Virtual Tour of the Hubble will be available for all to explore the inner workings of the Hubble Space Telescope and its support network
  • Web Chat: weekly opportunities, at regularly scheduled times and dates, or as arranged by you and new-found, geographically-remote colleagues. Web chat enables real- time, text-based conversation with other people on the Web. You're likely to encounter K- 12 teachers, students, HST project developers and Passport to Knowledge development team members. Web chat schedules will be posted to the updates-hst mail list and on our Web site.
  • Videoconferencing: For those participants who have access to videoconferencing capabilities (which requires special software, camera, and higher speed connectivity: for CUSeeMe, this can be as low-cost as a $100 camera, with free software available: see on- line for more information) a regular schedule of videoconferencing sessions will be posted to updates-hst and on our Web site. We plan to have some of the HST team on hand for informative and fun interactions with students and educators.

Getting Connected

Whatever your unique situation, there are five essential ingredients to Internet connectivity:
1. Computer: updated Mac/IBM with expanded memory for World Wide Web use (8M recommended)
2. Modem: device which connects computer to the outside world via phone line. Recommended speed: 14.4 baud or higher (28.8 if you can)
3. Phone line which may be used for voice or fax when not in use by the modem. 4. Internet account: access to the Internet may be provided by local Internet providers, university accounts, commercial services like America Online, Compuserve, Delphi, Prodigy, Apple's E-World, Microsoft Network, etc. Check with your Department of Education regarding statewide education networks: many states provide reduced rate access for local teachers, so asking around with school colleagues and at the district level definitely pays off.
5. Software: communications software and Internet application software including e-mail program, Web browser, etc. are usually provided by the Internet service provider. Commercial services provide a package of software that is readily available by contacting their 800 customer service number. Since there are so many regional variations, you are encouraged to check with your in- house or district technology expert about local Internet access and specific logistics about using your computer, software, modem and the Internet. If you have general questions which remain unanswered, or specific Live from Hubble issues, feel free to contact Jan Wee, Passport to Knowledge Education Outreach Coordinator. (See inside front cover for phone, fax and e-mail contact information.)

We hope you find these Web and e-mail resources a key project component as you integrate Live from the Hubble Space Telescope into your own unique learning environment, and adapt it to your needs.

The URL (Uniform Resource Locator, or simply the "Web address") for Live from the Hubble Space Telescope is: http://quest.arc.nasa.gov/livefrom/hst.htm


Poetry and Astronomy
Ackerman, D. "The Poetry of Diane Ackerman." in Mercury, Jul/Aug 1978, p. 73 Franknoi, A. & Friedman, A., "Images of the Universe" in Mercury, Mar/Apr 1975, p. 14.
On astronomical poetry throughout history. Marschall, L., "Modern Poetry and Astronomy." in Mercury, Mar/Apr 1983, p. 41
Marschall, L., "Comets and the Muse." in Mercury, Jan/Feb 1986, p. 10
Maynard, C., "Robert Frost: Poet of the Night." in Sky & Telescope, June 1992, p. 692
Weitzenhoffer, K., "Well Versed in Astronomy." in Sky & Telescope, Oct. 1990, p. 365
Brief introduction to astronomy in poetry over the centuries.

Mythology and Legends
Caduto, M.J. & Bruchac, J., Keepers of the Night. Fulcrum Pub., Golden ,CO, ISBN 1- 555-91-177-3, (800) 992-2908. Native American Sky Legends.
Krupp, E., Beyond the Blue Horizon: Myths and Legends of the Sun, Moon and Planets.
Harper Collins. Collection of astronomical tales from many cultures. Krupp, E., "Along the Milky Way." in Mercury Nov/Dec 1991, p. 162 An excerpt from the above book on legends and stories about the Milky Way.
Monroe, J.G. & Williamson, They Dance in the Sky. Houghton Mifflin Co., ISBN 0-395- 39970-X, Native American stories and legends.
Ridpath, I., Star Tales. 1988, Universe Books. A collection of myths about the constellations, mainly from Greek and Roman tradition.

Art and Astronomy
Chaikin, A., "Images of Other Worlds." in Sky & Telescope, Nov. 1982, p. 423
Davis, Don, "The Worlds of Don Davis." in Sky & Telescope, June 1985, p. 503
Hardy, D. Visions of Space: Artists' Journey Through the Cosmos, 1989,
Limpsfield. Featuring the work of over 60 artists.
Hartmann, W. et al., Cycles of Fire. 1987. Workman Pub., Book on stars and galaxies with many paintings by an artist and planetary astronomer.
Hartmann, W. et al., In the Stream of Stars: The Soviet/American Space Art Book. 1991, Workman Pub. Over 200 paintings and text by artists in the U.S. and former Soviet Union.
Miller, R. The Dream Machines. 1993, Krieger Pub. An illustrated history of the spaceship in art, science and literature by a noted space artist.
Miller, R. & Hartmann, W., The Grand Tour: A Traveler's Guide to the Solar System. 2nd. ed., 1993, Workman Pub., Introduction to the planets with many artists' paintings.
Miller, R. & Durant, F., Worlds Beyond: The Art of Chesley Bonestell. 1983, Donning Pub., Album and tribute to space artist pioneer.
Olson, D. & Doescher, R. "Van Gogh, Two Planets, and the Moon." in Sky & Telescope, Oct. 1988, p. 408
O'Meara, S., "Kazuaki Iwasaki: Japan's Astronomer-Artist." in Sky & Telescope, July 1985, p. 64
Astronomical and Space Art may also be found in Sky & Telescope, Astronomy and Odyssey magazines. Also look in Astronomy and Sky & Telescope for ads on sets of color slides from various space artists.
On the Internet, view space art and learn about the International Astronomical Artists Association at: http://www.novaspace.com/IAAA/IAAA.html

This may sound like a contradiction, but if you have no, or slow, access, you and your students can still take advantage of the extensive on-line materials described above, by using regular floppy disks, formatted to work with any computer and word processing program. You'll be able to read Field Journals, search the Researcher Q & A database, and-we hope-see so many things of interest, that you'll be sure to be on-line for future Passport to Knowledge projects!

Richard Seltzer of B & R Samizdat Express, a small Boston publisher, downloads all current files on our Web site and makes them available in Mac or IBM formats. You may order diskettes for $10.00 per 3.5" high density diskette. You are authorized and encouraged to make as many copies as you need to share with students and colleagues. Live from the Hubble diskettes will be available in late February and may be ordered by e- mail or postal mail. Be sure to indicate whether you want IBM or Mac format, your full name and address, and enclose a check, purchase order, or current credit card information. In the U.S., there is no charge for shipping and handling. Massachusetts residents should add 50 cents per disk for sales tax. Outside the U.S., add $2.00 for shipping per order. For orders via postal mail: B and R Samizdat Express, P. O. Box 161, West Roxbury, Massachusetts, 02132-0002. For e-mail orders: samizdat@samizdat.com (Send payment via postal mail) For more information about the "Please Copy This Disk" service, call Richard Seltzer at 617-469-2269.

Check our 1-908-273-4108 Passport to Knowledge Hotline, mailbox #6, for updated information about how many diskettes are offered.

Student Evaluation Form

For bulk orders of the hands-on materials sampled in this "mini-kit":
Thermal paper and UV beads: 
Educational Innovations, 
(203) 629-6049, or e-mail: EdInnov@aol.com
Diffraction gratings and color filters: R&R Packaging 
(508) 433-6835
HST "Greatest Hits" and other space slides and videos: 
Finley-Holiday Films 

This evaluation form is available for response online

The Passport to Knowledge team has tried to make Live from the Hubble Space Telescope informative and fun. Please tell us a little about your response to the project so we can do still better next time. Thanks!

Grade level:
Teacher name: 
Are you male/female? 

1.	I watched: Program 1: The Great Planet Debate  yes o no o  
	   Program 2: Making Your Observations  yes o no o  
	   Program 3: Announcing Your Results  yes o no o   
2.	Our class prepared for the electronic field trip by: 
(list any classroom activities you did before viewing the videos) 

3.	Our class followed up the electronic field trip by: (list any classroom 
activities you did after viewing the videos) 

4.	The BEST classroom activity we did was: 
The WORST classroom activity we did was: 

5:	The BEST part of the videos was: 
The WORST part of the videos was: 

7.	We accessed the on-line materials via computer and modem:  yes o  no o  

8.	The MOST interesting material we found on-line was: 

9.	The MOST interesting thing I learned from the whole Live from the 
Hubble project was: 

10.	Describe one thing you learned about: 
How the Hubble Space Telescope operates: 
How scientists work: 
How school subjects are used in the world beyond school: 

11.	Live from the Hubble Space Telescope gave me:
Factual Information about Astronomy	yes o  no o  
Factual Information about Careers in Science	yes o  no o  
Better understanding of basic Scientific Concepts	yes o  no o  
Better understanding of the Scientific Process	yes o  no o  
Increased interest in Science and Technology	yes o  no o  
Increased interest in a Career in Science or Technology	yes o  no o  
Increased appreciation for Teamwork	yes o  no o  
Increased sense of Connectedness across distance	yes o  no o  
Greater ability to use Computers and Telecommunications yes o  no o  
Greater ability to ask good questions and synthesize information yes o  no o 

12.	If in the future you could take more electronic field trips like Live 
from the Hubble Space Telescope, where would you MOST like to "visit"?
How about the following places? Check all that sound interesting:  
Dinosaur Dig o  
Amazon Rainforest o 
Ocean Deep o  
Mars o 
Return to Antarctica  o  

13.	Next time I hope my teacher will once again DO:  

14.	Next time I'd advise my teacher NOT TO:  

Live from the Hubble Space telescope

Teacher Evaluation Form

This evaluation form is available for response online

Live from the Hubble Space Telescope is the third in the ongoing series of Passport to Knowledge field trips. We've tried to incorporate feedback from teachers into our previous projects: please take a few moments to tell us how you used the video, print and on-line components so we can learn still more. Returning this form will also place you on our mailing list for future Modules. (A shorter evaluation form to be completed by students is also provided.) Please note: Passport to Knowledge will distribute 500 free copies of NASA's new Astronomy Village CD-ROM to educators returning completed Teacher and Student evaluation forms by May 30, 1996. Yes, this also applies to home-schoolers with just a few students!

I. General Information
Your name: 
Professional status (e.g. teacher, principal, Library Media specialist, etc.) 
School/Contact Address: 
Grade Level taught: 
1.	Number of Classes who participated: 	# of Students 	# of Teachers
2.	Check all subjects in which this project was used.
	General Science: o  Biology: o  Earth Sciences: o  Physics: o  Math: 
o  Computers: o  Language: o  Social Studies: o  Other: 
3.	Was the project used as a "Team Teaching" activity?  yes o  no o
4.	Did your school/institution connect with local astronomers, science museums, 
planetariums, etc. to support your activities?  yes o  no o
5.	Please check yes/no to your use of the various Project Components
Live videos  yes o  no o	Taped videos  yes o  no o
Teacher's Guide (print)  yes o  no o	NASA's Space Based Astronomy  yes 
o  no o
Other co-packaged print materials  yes o  no o	Hands-on "mini-kit" (poster, filter, 
beads.)  yes o  no o
On-line resources  yes o  no o	1-800 "Hotline"  yes o  no o
6.	Were you able to integrate this project with your teaching goals?  yes o  no o
II.	Video Components
1.	Which program(s) did you and/or your students watch?	
Program 1: The Great Planet Debate  yes o  no o	Program 3: Announcing Your 
Results  yes o  no o
Program 2: Making Your Observations  yes o  no o	
2.	Please indicate by checking your source of the videos:  PBS: o  NASA-TV 
(NASA Select) o  Educational Network:  o  Videotape  o
3.	How many lessons did you give before students viewed the videos?	
4.	How many lessons did you spend on follow-up after the videos?	
5.	On a scale where 1 is lowest and 4 is highest, please rate the Importance of the 
videos to the project, and rate their Quality:
		Importance	Quality   (1 = lowest, 4 = highest)
	Live programs	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Taped programs	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
6.	Rate the Importance of the Live aspect of the project:	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
7.	Please describe the most important learning that your students gained from the 
video components?

8.	Do you plan to use the programs again, on tape, in the future?  yes o  no o
III.	Print Materials
1.	Rate the Importance and Quality of the Teachers Guide, "mini-kit" and co-packaged 
	Importance	Quality   (1 = lowest, 4 = highest)
	Live from the Hubble Space Telescope Teacher's Guide (overall)	1  2  3  4
	1  2  3  4
	Individual Guide components:
Broadcast Information	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
How to use an "electronic field trip"	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Program Overviews	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Classroom Activities	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Materials and Resource Lists	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
"How to Get On-line"	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Interdisciplinary matrix and icons	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Glossary	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
	Co-packaged materials:
NASA Space Based Astronomy	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Space Telescope Science Institute "Starcatcher"	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Poster	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Color Filters	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4

Teacher Evaluation Form page 2
UV Beads	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Diffraction grating	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Heat sensitive paper/cardboard	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
2.	Which classroom activities did you work on with your students? Please list ALL 
used, by page number in the Guide:

3.	Was there sufficient information to adapt the activities/material to the needs/grade 
level of your students?    yes o  no o
4.	Please describe the most important learning that your students gained from the Print 
and "mini-kit" materials:  

IV.	On-line Components
1.	Did you and/or your students use the On-line resources?  yes o  no o
2.	Please check all on-line formats used:  e-mail o  gopher o  Web o
3.	How did you access the materials?  NASA Quest o  NASA Spacelink 
o  PBS  o  Other (please specific) 
4.	On a scale where 1 is lowest and 4 is highest, please rate the Importance of the On-
line components, and rate their Quality:
		Importance	Quality	(1 = lowest, 4 = highest)
 (a)	Informational resources (i.e. non-interactive)
	Teacher's Guide	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
HST Updates (newsletter)	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
 (b)	Interactive opportunities
Researcher Q & A (e-mail to and from the scientists)	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Field Journals/Logs	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Junior-HST Field Journals/Logs	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Discuss-HST	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
 (c)	On-line collaborative activities, (e.g. star-census, weather)	1  2  3  4
	1  2  3  4
5.	Did your students send questions to Researcher Q & A?  yes o  no o
6.	Did your students incorporate the results of their work with on-line materials in 
their own presentations/reports?  yes o  no o	
7.	How would you rate the ease of use of the on-line materials, where 1 is very easy, 
2 quite easy, 3 quite hard and 4 very hard  1 o  2 o  3 o  4 o
8.	Please describe the most important learning that your students gained from use of 
the on-line materials:

V.	Student Learning
1.	On a scale where 1 is Least Valuable and 4 is Most Valuable, please rate what kind 
of student learning resulted from the project.
		Least Valuable	Most Valuable	(1 = least, 4 = most)
(a)	Factual Information
Factual Information about Astronomy	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Factual Information about Careers in Science	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Better understanding of basic Scientific Concepts	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Better understanding of the Scientific Process	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
 (b)	Attitudes
Increased interest in Science and Technology	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Increased interest in Career in Science or Technology	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Increased appreciation for Teamwork	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
Increased sense of Connectedness across distance	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
 (c)	Skills
Ability to use Computers and Telecommunications in schoolwork	1  2  3  4
	1  2  3  4
Ability to ask good questions and synthesize information	1  2  3  4	1  2  3  4
2.	Please describe the most valuable learning outcome you saw in your students: 
VI.	Future Passport to Knowledge Modules
1.	If your students could take more electronic field trips, where would they most like 
to "visit"? 
Dinosaur Dig   Amazon Rainforest   Ocean Deep   Mars   Return to Antarctica  
2.	What improvements can you suggest for future Passport to Knowledge Modules?

3.	Other groups are offering electronic field trips at varying costs per school/student: 
how much would you/your school pay for a Passport to Knowledge project such as Live 
from the Hubble Space Telescope? 
Would/could not participate unless free/low-cost  yes o  no o  $50 o  $100 o  $150 
o  $200 o  $300 o  more o
Questions? Please contact Passport to Knowledge: fax (908) 277-9590: e-mail: 

Please mail this completed form, together with student evaluations, to:
Live from the Hubble space telescope,  
P.O. Box 1502, Summit, New Jersey, 07902-1502

Concepts, Themes & Interdisciplinary Connections

Dr. Anne Kinney, Education Manager/ Project Scientist, STScI
Scientists tend to ask the same questions that kids do when they play... They ask a question and that invokes another questionÉ It's something that people know intrinsically when they are children and somewhere they forget it. Scientists still do it, and the more successful they are, the better they are at honoring the questions that come up. ...Science is on-going, but the greatest criticism about the way I learned science is that it was always taught that someone else did it, and that they were usually wearing a white coat and, of course, they were usually male and they knew all the answers and, of course, what was the point. In fact it is really not that way. Science is on-going and if you want to know the answer to something you better be the one who is asking the questions-you yourself-not someone in another room with a different background than yourself. Live from the Hubble Space Telescope is unprecedented, we never used Hubble Telescope orbits for classroom use before. Another unique thing... that we are trying to have students involved in which planet to look at... I would be very happy if they had a feeling that they were the scientists. I would be very happy if they had a lot of unanswered questions. When it was over, I would be happy if they were not content with the plan that was chosen, in fact they wished it was of another planet because they didn't get their question answered. In other words, if we caused a lot of trouble I would be very happy!

Cross-Curriculum Connections of Programs and Activities

	Science	Math	Language	Social 	Tech. 	Computers	Art
			Arts	Studies	Ed.	& on-line

Opening/Program 1	
Activity 1A 	x		x	x		x	x
Activity 1B 	x	x			x	x	x
Activity 1C 	x	x			x		

Program 2
Activity 2A 	x	x			x		
Activity 2B 	x	x			x		 
Activity 2C 	x	x		x	x	x	
Activity 2D 	x	x		x	x	x	 
Activity 2E 	x	x			x	x	x  

Program 3
Activity 3A 	x	x			x	x	x
Activity 3B 	x	x		x	x	x	 
Activity 3C 	x				x 		 
Activity 3D 	x		x	x	x	x	x  

Activity 4A 	x		x	x	x		 
Activity 4B 	x		x	x	x	x	x
Activity 4C 	x		x	x	x	x 	 

Concepts, Themes and Interdisciplinary Connections
Correlation of Live from the Hubble Space Telescope programs and Activities 
with concepts and themes suggested by Project 2061 and the California Science 

Project 2061	Systems 	Constancy	Patterns of	Evolution	Scale	Models
Ca. Science 	& Interactions	Stability	Change	Evolution	Scale and 
	***	Energy
Framework					Structure

Opening/Program 1
Activity 1A 	x	x	x		x	x	x
Activity 1B 	x		x	x	x	x	
Activity 1C   				x	x		

Program 2
Activity 2A	x	x	x			x	x
Activity 2B	x				x	x	x
Activity 2C	x	x	x		x	x	x
Activity 2D	x		x		x	x	x
Activity 2E	x	x	x		x	x	x

Program 3
Activity 3A	x	x	x		x	x	x
Activity 3B	x	x	x	x	x	x	x
Activity 3C	x	x	x	x	x	x	x
Activity 3D	x	x	x	x	x	x	x

Activity 4A		x	x	x		x	
Activity 4B	x	x	x	x	x	x	x
Activity 4C	x				x	x	
Signal Path

Domestic Satellite
Hubble Space  Telescope
Space Telescope Science Institute Baltimore, MD

TDRS Terminal
White Sands, NM
Greenbelt, MD

Student Placement for Activity 2D: Bouncing Data

Passport to Knowledge is looking to the future and hopes to work with you to design other new and exciting Modules. Some ideas for future programs are:
Live from Mars, Live from Antarctica 2, Live from the Amazon Rainforest, Live from the Ocean Deep, Live from the Place the Dinosaurs Died, Live from Shuttle/MIR, Live from the Fastest Planes on Earth and Live from the North Pole. We hope you agree these are exciting and significant topics for "students of all ages"!

PTK invites you to be a member of a global learning community and come along for some very exciting adventures over the coming months and years. We look forward to working and learning with you on this exciting adventure.

Return to Table of Contents. -- Previous Section.


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