All Subjects
      All Types

        Info

        Grades

        3-6

        Permitted Use

        Stream, Download and Share


        Part of Science Trek
        0 Favorites
        67 Views

        Asteroids & Comets | Science Trek

        Asteroids are small, rocky objects left over from the formation of our solar system. Comets are leftovers too, made of dust, rock and ice.  These small worlds can tell us what the early solar system was like. On this Science Trek, host Joan Cartan-Hansen and her guests, Brian Jackson and Camille Eddy of Boise State University, will answer students’ questions about asteroids and comets.

        For more information on asteroids and comets visit our companion website here.

        Asteroids & Comets: Full Show

        Asteroids and comets are clues to how our universe began. Find out more in this Science Trek episode.

        Permitted Use:

        Stream, Download and Share

        Accessibility:


        Transcript:


        Download:

        Close

        Asteroids & Comets: Video Short

        Learn what asteroids and comets are made of and how these small worlds help us learn what the early solar system was like.

        Permitted Use:

        Stream, Download and Share

        Accessibility:


        Transcript:


        Download:

        Close

        Asteroids & Comets: Web Show

        Did asteroids and comets bring water to Earth? Find the answer on this Science Trek: The Web Show.

        Permitted Use:

        Stream, Download and Share

        Accessibility:


        Transcript:


        Download:

        Close

        Asteroids & Comets: On Location

        Learn how Boise State University students helped build a new micro gravity tool for NASA.

        Permitted Use:

        Stream, Download and Share

        Accessibility:


        Transcript:


        Download:

        Close

        Contributor:
        Funder:
        Funder:

        You must be logged in to use this feature

        Need an account?
        Register Now