Explore educational scenarios prepared by teachers!
Teachers trained by the project team prepared 48 educational scenarios following the same methodology of the demonstrators.
Learn about light and color through exploration of astronomical objects and simulations.
Build Galileo’s telescope with your classmates!
Represent data in a different way.
An awareness about the scientific, technological and social meaning of human intervention in our environment and in culture in general.
Revisit Galileo’s discoveries and the controversy between him and his contemporaries.
Use robotic telescopes to investigate a remarkable stellar cluster.
Discover how high are the mountains on the Moon.
Investigate distances in the Solar System.
Is it dark or not?
Explore the ever-changing appearance of our closest celestial neighbour.
Learn about our satellite’s motion and its impact on Earth.
Involve your students in an exploration of the Moon.
Evaluate the impact of artificial lights close to your home-
Investigate the biographies behind some of the Moon’s most conspicuous craters.
Measure the diameter of lunar craters.
Prepare your own map of the Moon.
Learn why some planets have rings and what they are made of.
Use a programming language to build a model of the Solar System.
Compare your drawings of the Sun with satellite images.
Study the warmest planet of our Solar System and the volcanoes on its surface.
Discuss the origin of our natural satellite and its surface features.
Learn about the constellations, their mythology and its connection to the culture of each civilization.
Understand the decisive role that technology has in the collection and analysis of data.
Study the motion of planets, natural and artificial satellites of our Solar System.
Approach this complex subject through simple experiments.
Calculate the Sun-Venus and Earth-Venus distances through scientific methods.
Unravel the mystery behind the different shapes of the Moon.
Learn about the Moon’s phases in this fun game.
Use lasers to measure the Moon distance.
Explore galaxies beyond the Milky Way.
Using new technologies, art, and our imagination to have a look at places far away.
Observing comets with robotic telescope!
Explore the moons of our Galaxy. Students will investigate, analyze, collect data and compare.
In this scenario we will try to teach the students how to use a robotic telescope and obtain colour images.
Request an observation with Faulkes Telescope, spot objects in space and see images of previously requested objects.
Discuss iconic historical imagery of the Earth which has shaped our worldview.
Enthuse students about astronomy by introducing the use of robotic telescopes in the classroom.
Study the phases of the Moon with robotic telescopes.
STEAM activity that focuses on robotic telescopes and astronomical photo editing.
Students will get familiar with one exoplanet detection method and with the process of finding an exoplanet using simple tools.
Reflecting about the “Pale Blue Dot”.
Revisiting the 2004 Venus Transit.
Exploring color images.
The importance of the invisible part of the electromagnetic spectrum, as a means of investigating the cosmic structure and evolution.
What the color of stars reveal.
Students create their own class magazine including self-written fairy tales based on great astronomical discoveries.
Students are fascinated with the Universe. From a really young age they can easily observe with their bare eyes the Moon and the stars.
Work on the concept of light and color, involving interdisciplinarity using remote telescopes and hands-on activities.