The Water Cycleby Daniel
Bring your visual storytelling to the next level
Add text, web link, video & audio hotspots on top of your image and 360 content.
Easy editing on desktops, tablets, and smartphones
On thinglink.com, edit images, videos and 360 photos in one place. Explore content created by others.
Use the ThingLink mobile app to tag images on smartphones and tablets.
Operating in Finland and USA, our team is passionate about developing new innovative ways for visual storytelling with interactive media.
Stay In Touch
"It's Raining" On the Tiny Planet of Nature, Bing and Bong learn how the water cycle works. 1. Watch the video and write a summary explaining the water cycle as it occurs. Remember to use correct vocabulary. Next: National Geographic Explorer! "Stormy Skies" video.nationalgeographic.com Explore National Geographic. A world leader in geography, cartography and exploration.
Learning About Evaporation Watch this short video about evaporation, and answer the following questions in your language arts notebook. 1. Do you agree with the students definitions of evaporation? 2. Does water disappear during the evaporation phase of the water cycle? 3. How did the student definitions of evaporation change? Next: Condensation Activity education.nationalgeographic.com Watch this brief, video picture of practice that captures everyday classroom life and provides real-life examples of how students learn and think about freshwater topics.
National Geographic Explorer! Water Ways Read the article Water Ways from National Geographic Explorer! (pg 10-11) 1. Identify the four main phases of the water cycle. Draw a detailed diagram in your language arts notebook. 2. What does the author mean when he says "The water we have on Earth now is all the water we'll ever have. There's no more. So it's up to you to do what you can to take care of it." Next: Learning About Evaporation
National Geographic Explorer! Stormy Skies Read Stormy Skies from National Geographic Explorer! (pg 12-15) As you read answer the following questions in your writing notebook. 1. Using evidence from the text, what do all clouds have in common? 2. Using what you already know about the water cycle and the text, identify the energy source behind the water cycle. 3. Using evidence from the text, what do scientists believe is contributing to the change in Earth's weather. Next: Hand in your Notebook and return all supplies.
Condensation Activity Follow the directions to complete the condensation activity. Materials are located on the back table. After completing the experiment, answer the questions located under the heading "Think About It..." in your language arts notebook. Next: "It's Raining" Video portal.acs.org
Subscribe to Thinglink Content
Once a month we will send 10 best examples of similar interactive media content that has been hand-picked by ThingLink team.