Academic journal article Science Scope

Can You Identify Our Mystery Photo?

Academic journal article Science Scope

Can You Identify Our Mystery Photo?

Article excerpt

How to submit a guess

In each issue of Science Scope, we publish a science-related image for your students to identify. When an image is published, teachers can submit a guess on behalf of their class through our website, by email at sciencescope@nsta.org (please include "Mystery Photo" in the subject line), or by mail (Science Scope, Mystery Photo, 1840 Wilson Boulevard, Arlington, VA 22201). Those classes that correctly identify the Mystery Photo of the month will be eligible for a drawing to receive an item of their choice from NSTA's Science Store.

Only one entry per class per contest will be accepted. Please be sure to include the instructor's name, subject taught, grade level, and name of your school along with your guess. The names of the contest winners, as well as the solution to the Mystery Photo, will be published in the following issue's column.

[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED]

Last month's answer: Martian rock exposed by the Opportunity rover

[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED]

The winner of the Summer 2014 Mystery Photo Contest is Tim Smith's fifth-grade science class at the Congressional School in Falls Church, Virginia. Tim and his class will receive one item of their choice from the NSTA Recommends catalog (http://digital.nsta.org/publication/?i=175447).

Researchers have determined the now-infamous Martian rock resembling a jelly doughnut, dubbed Pinnacle Island, is a piece of a larger rock broken and moved by the wheel of NASA's Mars Exploration Rover Opportunity in early January. …

Search by... Author
Show... All Results Primary Sources Peer-reviewed

Oops!

An unknown error has occurred. Please click the button below to reload the page. If the problem persists, please try again in a little while.