Interstellar Movie Worksheet (2014, PG-13)

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Interstellar (2014) is a masterpiece of visual artistry and a well of accurate scientific information. The storyline seamlessly blends the human element with aspects of Einstein’s theory of Relativity in a fight-for-survival of the human race. This movie is standard viewing for any physics class where relativity is taught. Appropriate classes for this movie guide would be physics, astronomy, or physical science. The movie guide consists of 32 physics-related higher-order questions. There are no questions relating to the storyline or emotional arcs presented in the plot. Topics discussed include, relativity, time dilation, the fabric of space-time, spatial geometry, black holes, worm holes, singularities, event horizons, the twin’s paradox, Newton’s Laws of Motion, Newtons Third Law, gravitational pull, magnetism, multiple dimensions, higher dimensions, centripetal force, and aero braking.
The runtime is 2:25, over the course of five days. Each day consists of roughly 30-36 minutes of viewing time, leaving extra time for students to complete the questions, or facilitate classroom discussion. But when showing this to my students, I typically pause the movie at certain junctures explaining what is happening and why. The students greatly appreciate this. It lends to a deepened appreciation of the film.

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Interstellar (2014) is a masterpiece of visual artistry and a well of accurate scientific information. The storyline seamlessly blends the human element with aspects of Einstein’s theory of Relativity in a fight-for-survival of the human race. This movie is standard viewing for any physics class where relativity is taught. Appropriate classes for this movie guide would be physics, astronomy, or physical science. The movie guide consists of 32 physics-related higher-order questions. There are no questions relating to the storyline or emotional arcs presented in the plot. Topics discussed include, relativity, time dilation, the fabric of space-time, spatial geometry, black holes, worm holes, singularities, event horizons, the twin’s paradox, Newton’s Laws of Motion, Newtons Third Law, gravitational pull, magnetism, multiple dimensions, higher dimensions, centripetal force, and aero braking.
The runtime is 2:25, over the course of five days. Each day consists of roughly 30-36 minutes of viewing time, leaving extra time for students to complete the questions, or facilitate classroom discussion. But when showing this to my students, I typically pause the movie at certain junctures explaining what is happening and why. The students greatly appreciate this. It lends to a deepened appreciation of the film.

relativity, time dilation, the fabric of space-time, spatial geometry, black holes, worm holes, singularities, event horizons, the twin’s paradox, Newton’s Laws of Motion, Newtons Third Law, gravitational pull, magnetism, multiple dimensions, higher dimensions, centripetal force, aero braking

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