Directions 1. Use the instructional model to show students where they are in the course of the unit. Show Slide 2 of the 3.2 Observing Soda Water PPT. 2. Have students set up the investigation. Display slide 3 of the PPT. Divide students into groups of four. Pass out one copy of 3.2 Observing Soda Water Fizzing Worksheet to each student. Walk through the steps in Part A of the worksheet that overview how to set up and conduct the investigation. 3. Have students conduct the investigation. Display slide 4 while students are conducting the investigation. Students will need to wait 20 minutes to see color change in the BTB. 4. Have students discuss their predictions about the Matter Movement Question as a class. While waiting for the soda water to lose some fizz, display slide 5 of the PPT. Ask students to retrieve their completed tools from the previous activity: 3.1 Predictions and Planning Tool for Soda Water Fizzing Ask pairs of students to share their ideas for the Matter Movement Question. Ask students what they expect to see in the investigation, and what that might mean. Record students’ ideas on the slide. Help the students look for similarities and differences in the predictions in the class. Try to get a range of ideas on the slide. 5. Have students discuss their predictions about the Matter Change Question as a class. While continuing to wait for the soda water to lose more fizz, display slide 6 of the PPT and ask pairs of students to share their ideas for the Matter Change Question. Lead a discussion by asking students what they expect to see in the investigation, and what that might mean. Record students’ ideas on the slide. Help the students look for similarities and differences in the predictions in the class. Try to get a range of ideas on the slide. 6. Have students record data and observations. Display slide 7 of the PPT. Have students record their group’s data and observations about the mass change and BTB color on their worksheet. Next, have students select a recorder to input their group’s results on the 3.2 Soda Water Fizzing Class Results 11 x 17 Poster, or in the 3.2 Soda Water Fizzing Class Results Spreadsheet 7. Have students’ groups compare and identify patterns in BTB Color. Display slide 8 of the PPT. Lead a discussion to help students compare results across groups and identify patterns in the data. Have students discuss how BTB has a gradient of colors depending on how much CO2 is absorbed. Optionally, give each pair or group of students one copy of the BTB Color Handout to interpret the color of the BTB. 8. Have students’ groups discuss patterns in class results. Show students slide 9 to discuss patterns that students see in the class results. Ask students to identify patterns in the data for both the mass change and also the BTB color change, and discuss any outliers or unexplained data points. If you input data into the spreadsheet, the software will construct a graph of the students’ data. Use the graph to elicit more interpretation of their observations. 9. Have students compare their class’s data with data from another class. Show slide 10 of the PPT to view data from Ms. Hach’s class. Ask students to compare the patterns they observed with the patterns from Ms. Hach’s class. What similarities or differences do they notice? The remainder of the unit is based on the assumption that your class results are similar to those of Ms. Hach’s class and the Soda Water Fizzing demonstration. If your class results are significantly different for any reason, after a conversation about why that may have happened, decide whether to have students conduct the investigation again or to refer to Ms. Hach’s data as they work through the remainder of the unit. 10. Have students compare their class’s BTB color with data from another class. Show slide 11 of the PPT to view BTB from Ms. Hach’s class. Ask students to compare the patterns they observed with the patterns from Ms. Hach’s class. What similarities or differences do they notice? 11. Revisit predictions from the previous activity. Use slide 12 to revisit students’ predictions from Activity 3.1. Have them compare the predictions they made with the results of the investigation. Which predictions were correct? Which predictions were incorrect? What questions do they still need to answer? 12. Have students complete an exit ticket. Show slide 13 of the 3.2 Observing Soda Water PPT. Conclusions: What did you observe during the investigation? Predictions: What do you think is one conclusion you can make from investigation? On a sheet of paper or a sticky note, have students individually answer the exit ticket questions. Depending on time, you may have students answer both questions, assign students to answer a particular question, or let students choose one question to answer. Collect and review the answers. The conclusions question will provide you with information about what your students are taking away from the activity. Student answers to the conclusions question can be used on the Driving Questions Board (if you are using one). The predictions question allows students to begin thinking about the next activity and allows you to assess their current ideas as you prepare for the next activity. Student answers to the predictions question can be used as a lead in to the next activity.