Factors Influencing Motion: Newton's First and Second Laws - Legends of Learning

# Factors Influencing Motion: Newton's First and Second Laws - Legends of Learning

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Standards Alignment
Next Generation Science Standards

Factors Influencing Motion: Newton's First and Second Laws - Legends of Learning

In this series of games, your students will learn about net forces and the relationship between force, mass, and acceleration. The Factors Influencing Motion: Newton's First and Second Laws learning objective — based on NGSS and state standards — delivers improved student engagement and academic performance in your classroom, as demonstrated by research.

This lesson is accompanied by nine (9) standards-based science games and a teacher-crafted lesson plan, which can be found at the following link: www.legendsoflearning.com/learning-objectives/factors-influencing-motion-newtons-first-and-second-laws/

Access thousands more science games and assessment items at LegendsofLearning.com.

## Resources

External resources

### Standards

Plan and conduct an investigation to compare the effects of different strengths or different directions of pushes and pulls on the motion of an object.
Analyze data to determine if a design solution works as intended to change the speed or direction of an object with a push or a pull.
Plan and conduct an investigation to provide evidence of the effects of balanced and unbalanced forces on the motion of an object.
Make observations and/or measurements of an object's motion to provide evidence that a pattern can be used to predict future motion.
Plan an investigation to provide evidence that the change in an object's motion depends on the sum of the forces on the object and the mass of the object.
Plan an investigation to provide evidence that the change in an object’s motion depends on the sum of the forces on the object and the mass of the object.
Analyze data to support the claim that Newton's second law of motion describes the mathematical relationship among the net force on a macroscopic object, its mass, and its acceleration.
Use mathematical representations to support the claim that the total momentum of a system of objects is conserved when there is no net force on the system.

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