Articles

ChemEd X articles address topics in chemical education ranging across the entire spectrum of the chemical sciences.

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by ACCT Admin
Mon, 04/13/2020 - 20:55

Gas Exchange formative assessment developed by cohort participant.

Recent activity: 3 months 1 week ago
by ACCT Admin
Mon, 04/13/2020 - 20:22

A formative assessment developed by a member of an ACCT cohort.

Recent activity: 3 months 5 days ago
by ACCT Admin
Sun, 04/12/2020 - 12:34

The Cool Off Challenge, developed by the ACCT group.

Recent activity: 3 months 5 days ago
by ACCT Admin
Sat, 04/11/2020 - 20:52

The Structure and Motion of Matter (SAMM) survey, developed by Sevian et. al. is detailed here.

Recent activity: 3 months 1 week ago
by ACCT Admin
Sat, 04/11/2020 - 20:23

The GoKart coginitive interview formative assessment, developed by the ACCT group, is detailed here.

Recent activity: 3 months 5 days ago
by ACCT Admin
Sat, 04/11/2020 - 20:10

The Volcano Probe formative assessment, developed by the ACCT group is detailed here.

Recent activity: 3 months 1 week ago
by ACCT Admin
Fri, 04/10/2020 - 10:01

This is the formative assessment activity entitled "The Exploding Pringles Can Design Challenge" designed by the ACCT project.

Recent activity: 3 months 1 week ago
by ACCT Admin
Fri, 04/10/2020 - 10:01

The Chemical Substances Inventory (CSI) is a formative assessment designed to learn about students' understanding of chemical identity.  The formative assessment was designed by the Sevian research group (as indicated by the star  ).

Recent activity: 3 months 1 week ago
by ChemEd X Admin
Mon, 03/23/2020 - 11:42

Due to the COVID 19 crisis, ChemEd X videos and software is open access to all educators. 

Recent activity: 1 week 1 day ago
by Dean Campbell
Sun, 03/22/2020 - 18:24

With the current global COVID-19 pandemic, there has been much discussion of “flattening the curve” by social distancing. These ideas can be demonstrated chemically, for example, by the iron-catalyzed decomposition of hydrogen peroxide to produce an oxygen gas foam. Decreased hydrogen peroxide concentrations, representing decreased human population concentrations from social distancing, produce oxygen gas foam, representing cases of illness, at a slower rate. A similar demonstration can be achieved using the popular Diet Coke and Mentos experiment. These simple experiments are best used as stand-alone demonstrations.

Recent activity: 4 months 3 weeks ago