## Monday, November 15, 2010

### Volume of Liquid | Teaching Aid 2

Let Us Play Math Game!!

to start play click picture below

### Volume of Liquid | Teaching Aid 1

To Compare the level of water / liquid, you can use CUP..cup is the easiest and cheapest that you can get..it is advisable to use transparent cup as it would be more easier for you to see the level of the water from outside the cup.Below is some example of the cup that you can use..

next you need some water which you can get it from any water tap..and fill in the cups with different level of water to show some differences..it is highly suggested that you fill in the cups with the following :
1. empty
2. half full
3. full

After that show to the class and let them guess the answer..

after this, you can ask the kids to do some exercise which can get from the link below

foot note: this teaching aid might very useful to the low achiever kid, for the high achiever you can use different  size of container

### Volume of Liquid | Exercise 2

high achiever

click on photo to enlarge

low achiever

click on photo to enlarge

the exercise show sample example on how to do comparison..

### Volume of Liquid | More Videos!!!

Enjoy this video!!

And this one too

### Volume of Liquid | Exercise 1

To sharpen up your knowledge you can click on the picture below to try more fun exercise!!!

### Volume of Liquid | Lesson 3

How to measure the volume of liquid?

This picture shows example of graduate cylinder

Below is a video on how to measure the volume of liquid using graduate cylinder

Hopefully by now you know how to measure the volume of liquid using graduate cylinder.

Try out the exercise by clicking on the picture below!!

### Volume of Liquid | Lesson 2

These are the two most common measurements:

Milliliters

A milliliter (that is "milli" and "liter" put together) is a very small amount of liquid.
Here is a milliliter of milk in a teaspoon.
It doesn't even fill the teaspoon!

If you collect about 20 drops of water, you will have 1 milliliter

20 drops = 1 milliliter

And a teaspoon can hold about five milliliters:

1 teaspoon of liquid is about 5 milliliters

Milliliters are often written as ml (for short), so "100 ml" means "100 milliliters".

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Liters

liter is just a bunch of milliliters put all together. In fact, 1000 milliliters makes up 1 liter.
1 liter = 1,000 milliliters
This jug has exactly 1 liter of water in it.

Liters are often written as L (for short), so "3 L" means "3 Liters".