Skip to main content
Write a review

Intro To Magnets. Video sheet, Google Forms, MS Forms, Blackboard, Canvas, Moodle & more (V4).


Share On Facebook
Share On Twitter
Share On Pinterest
Share On LinkedIn
Grade Level Grades 5-8
Resource Type Worksheet
Standards Alignment
Next Generation Science Standards, State-specific

About This Lesson

This Science Video Worksheet is one page and has an answer key in a very simple format that is designed for quick correction.

The video is an introduction to magnets for Elementary and Middle School students. There are no formulas or math in the video; we illustrate magnitude using qualitative demonstrations and avoid formal measurements.

We made this video and it is free to access on our YouTube channel, which is designated for children's content.

This is a 1 minute preview: 1 minute preview of "Intro to Magnets" educational science video. - YouTube


This document provides the questions in paper and multiple digital formats, directly or via links to shared drives, which you can then download. Digital formats may save teachers time correcting homework, identifying common errors, and entering individual scores into gradebooks -- and some can teach students by giving immediate feedback. The formats include:

  • Blackboard (formatted)
  • Canvas (formatted and at Canvas Commons by searching "Test Prep LLC")
  • Google Forms (available to copy into your Google Drive)
  • Google Slides (available to copy into your Google Drive)
  • Microsoft Forms (available to copy into your MS Forms Drive)
  • Moodle (formatted)
  • Respondus (formatted)

To see our other products grouped by subject, please see our Share My Lesson community page: Test Prep LLC | Share My Lesson

Links to free educational resources we've made.

Best wishes,

Test Prep LLC




July 23, 2023
936.32 KB
1 minute preview of "Intro to Magnets" educational science video.
Remote video URL


Experiment with magnets to determine how distance affects magnetic attraction.
Determine that only certain types of objects are attracted to magnets.
Ask questions about data to determine the factors that affect the strength of electric and magnetic forces.
Conduct an investigation and evaluate the experimental design to provide evidence that fields exist between objects exerting forces on each other even though the objects are not in contact.
Ask questions to determine cause and effect relationships of electric or magnetic interactions between two objects not in contact with each other.
Forces that act at a distance (electric and magnetic) can be explained by fields that extend through space and can be mapped by their effect on a test object (a ball, a charged object, or a magnet, respectively).


Write A Review

Be the first to submit a review!