Where Does the Energy Go?: Using Evidence-Based Reasoning to Connect Energy and Motion

This post appears as an article in the January 2018 issue of The Science Teacher.

Stoeckel, M. (2018). Where does the energy go?: Using evidence-based reasoning to connect energy and motion. The Science Teacher, 85(1), 19-25.

PDF download

  1. Day 91: Coulomb’s Law, Bouncy Balls, & Bohr Model | stoeckel180
  2. Day 92: Board Meeting, Dissipated Energy, & Mistakes Game | stoeckel180
  3. Day 93: Coulomb’s Law, Dissipated Energy, & Compounds | stoeckel180
  4. Day 94: Whiteboarding, Bouncy Ball Energy, & Classifying Matter | stoeckel180
  5. Day 76: Bouncy Balls, Bar Charts, & Quantitative Gas Laws | stoeckel180
  6. Day 78: Bouncy Balls, Kinetic Energy, & Board Meetings | stoeckel180
  7. Day 82: Projectile Motion Maps, Bouncy Ball Energy, & Density Refresher | stoeckel180
  8. Day 84: Projectile Calcs, Bouncy Ball Diagrams, & Pivot Interactives Phase Changes | stoeckel180
  9. Day 85: Whiteboarding, Video Analysis, & Board Meeting | stoeckel180
  10. Day 86: Projectile Practical, Bouncy Ball CER, & Lauric Acid Phase Change | stoeckel180

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

Total Immersion

Simultaneously Learning & Teaching

Randall Physics

Ideas for Physics Teachers


explorations and inspirations... in how we learn science

Teach. Brian. Teach.

Brian reflects on his physics teaching

O'Shea Physics 180

(sometimes) daily updates about physics classes, mistakes, and sensemaking

Val Monticue

Recording reflections about teaching and learning


Physics, Modeling Instruction, Educational Technology, and other stuff I find interesting


Reflections on the dynamics of teaching

Physics! Blog!

Ever tried. Ever failed. No matter. Try again. Fail again. Fail better. - Samuel Beckett

SuperFly Physics

Physics questions, ideas, hare-brained schemes

%d bloggers like this: