• Your child will be doing traditional classwork on paper as well as in Google Classroom. If you click on the Teacher's Homepage tab you will see the codes in the upper right hand corner for each homeroom to log in to to see their assigned work in Science and Social Studies.

    Throughout the year we will be using Microsoft Teams for assessments and for meetings and chats.

    Guides for both Google Classroom and Teams are located on this website in their own separate tabs.


    One popular site that your child can go to for extra help is floridastudents.org. It is a free site for Florida families that has many activities in all areas of language arts, math, science and social studies. Just click on the subject area, then the grade level and you will see the lessons and tutorials pop up.

    Link for floridastudents.org

    All students and parents can access tutorials from Floridastudents.org, or click on the direct links below. 

    Please note, this is not a comprehensive list of our fifth grade standards for Science.


    SC.5.E.5.1: Recognize that a galaxy consists of gas, dust, and many stars, including any objects orbiting the stars. Identify our home galaxy as the Milky Way.

    SC.5.E.5.2: Recognize the major common characteristics of all planets and compare/contrast the properties of inner and outer planets.
    SC.5.E.5.3: Distinguish among the following objects of the Solar System -- Sun, planets, moons, asteroids, comets -- and identify Earth's position in it. 
    SC.5.E.7.1: Create a model to explain the parts of the water cycle. Water can be a gas, a liquid, or a solid and can go back and forth from one state to another. 
    SC.5.E.7.2: Recognize that the ocean is an integral part of the water cycle and is connected to all of Earth's water reservoirs via evaporation and precipitation processes. 
    SC.5.E.7.3: Recognize how air temperature, barometric pressure, humidity, wind speed and direction, and precipitation determine the weather in a particular place and time.
    SC.5.E.7.4: Distinguish among the various forms of precipitation (rain, snow, sleet, and hail), making connections to the weather in a particular place and time. 
    SC.5.E.7.5: Recognize that some of the weather-related differences, such as temperature and humidity, are found among different environments, such as swamps, deserts, and mountains. 
    SC.5.E.7.6: Describe characteristics (temperature and precipitation) of different climate zones as they relate to latitude, elevation, and proximity to bodies of water. 
    SC.5.E.7.7: Design a family preparedness plan for natural disasters and identify the reasons for having such a plan. 
    SC.5.L.14.1: Identify the organs in the human body and describe their functions, including the skin, brain, heart, lungs, stomach, liver, intestines, pancreas, muscles and skeleton, reproductive organs, kidneys, bladder, and sensory organs. 
    SC.5.L.14.2: Compare and contrast the function of organs and other physical structures of plants and animals, including humans, for example: some animals have skeletons for support -- some with internal skeletons others with exoskeletons -- while some plants have stems for support. 
    SC.5.L.15.1: Describe how, when the environment changes, differences between individuals allow some plants and animals to survive and reproduce while others die or move to new locations. 
    SC.5.L.17.1: Compare and contrast adaptations displayed by animals and plants that enable them to survive in different environments such as life cycles variations, animal behaviors and physical characteristics. 
    SC.5.N.1.1: Define a problem, use appropriate reference materials to support scientific understanding, plan and carry out scientific investigations of various types such as: systematic observations, experiments requiring the identification of variables, collecting and organizing data, interpreting data in charts, tables, and graphics, analyze information, make predictions, and defend conclusions.
    SC.5.N.1.2: Explain the difference between an experiment and other types of scientific investigation.
    SC.5.N.1.3: Recognize and explain the need for repeated experimental trials. 
    SC.5.N.1.4: Identify a control group and explain its importance in an experiment. 
    SC.5.N.1.5: Recognize and explain that authentic scientific investigation frequently does not parallel the steps of "the scientific method".
    SC.5.N.2.1: Recognize and explain that science is grounded in empirical observations that are testable; explanation must always be linked with evidence. 
    SC.5.P.8.1: Compare and contrast the basic properties of solids, liquids, and gases, such as mass, volume, color, texture, and temperature. 
    SC.5.P.8.3: Demonstrate and explain that mixtures of solids can be separated based on observable properties of their parts such as particle size, shape, color, and magnetic attraction. 
    SC.5.P.10.1: Investigate and describe some basic forms of energy, including light, heat, sound, electrical, chemical, and mechanical. 
    SC.5.P.10.2: Investigate and explain that energy has the ability to cause motion or create change. 
    SC.5.P.10.3: Investigate and explain that an electrically-charged object can attract an uncharged object and can either attract or repel another charged object without any contact between the objects. 
    SC.5.P.10.4: Investigate and explain that electrical energy can be transformed into heat, light, and sound energy, as well as the energy of motion.
    SC.5.P.11.1: Investigate and illustrate the fact that the flow of electricity requires a closed circuit (a complete loop). 
    SC.5.P.13.1: Identify familiar forces that cause objects to move, such as pushes or pulls, including gravity acting on falling objects. 
    SC.5.P.13.2: Investigate and describe that the greater the force applied to it, the greater the change in motion of a given object. 
    SC.5.P.13.3: Investigate and describe that the more mass an object has, the less effect a given force will have on the object's motion. 
    SC.5.P.13.4: Investigate and explain that when a force is applied to an object but it does not move, it is because another opposing force is being applied by something in the environment so that the forces are balanced. 


    Science and SS Skills Chart



     "Marion County Public Schools may record sessions utlizing third-party platforms (Zoom, Google Classroom, etc). These recordings will only be used for educational purposes and may be shared on other learning platforms. If you do not want your child's image or identifying information recorded, utilize your device/platform controls to stop the camera feed from your device."