Let there Be Light          Genesis 1:3

How important is light? Light gives us life. Keeps plants alive, we can see, gives us energy.

Our Light shines before men

Gets rid of the darkness.

Light inspires art, religion, science .

What is light? is electromagnetic radiation of a wavelength that is visible to the human eye.  Light is composed of elementary particles called photons., color

How many different meanings are there for light?

a beacon, an adjective to describe weight, waving photon, color, metaphor

 

Take out a blank piece of paper.  Write your standard heading in top right corner.

Write the title of the lesson across the top line.

Write down each question (red) listed in both columns in one color and the answers in another color.  Skip lines between questions.

Go to Light Links and review the scriptures on light.

Write down these scriptures (chapter, verse, passage)  Genesis 1:3:  Mt 5: 14, 5:16, 11:30: Luke 11:35:  John 1:4, John 9:5

Watch Let there Be Light 22 min video Questions from the video:

Name the Sicilian philosopher and poet the jumped into the volcano on Mt Etna. 4:29. Impedicles

What did he say about light?  that it streams toward us.

Who discovered how light bends?  Roger Bacon 

What did he invent? 9:04   glass lenses

What was his religious suicide?13:02 explaining a miracle in scientific causes.

Find and write down the scripture in Genesis that gives mention of a rainbow.  Genesis 9:13-16

What was Newton's word on the colors of light? Spectrum

Newton found that prisms don't change colors they analyze colors.

 

 

Last Update: November 3, 2014

OBJECTIVES: Students will be able to:

1.describe the significance of light from a Biblical perspective.

2. Explain the difference between the Wisdom and Knowledge

3. describe the

4. chart on a map the

5. define the terms

6. Explain the significance of

Knowledge: Recall of data.

Comprehension: Understand the meaning, translation, interpolation, and interpretation of instructions and problems. State a problem in one's own words.

Application:
Use a concept in a new situation or unprompted use of an abstraction. Applies what was learned in the classroom into novel situations in the workplace.

Analysis:
Separates material or concepts into component parts so that its organizational structure may be understood. Distinguishes between facts and inferences. 

Synthesis:
Builds a structure or pattern from diverse elements. Put parts together to form a whole, with emphasis on creating a new meaning or structure.

Evaluation:
Make judgments about the value of ideas or materials.