Showing posts from March, 2021

Sixth Grade Science ; Gravity and Friction in our daily lives ; Homeschool

Sixth Grade Science ; Gravity and Friction in our daily lives ; Homeschool   I haven’t been writing in quite a while. Last time I wrote a blog was during the beginning of March. Now March is coming to and end, and 2021 seems to fly. We had been continuing on the topic: motions. This time, we learned about gravity, and friction in our daily lives. Most of these information is from “Everything you need to know to ace science in one big fat note book”. Force is everywhere. We see and use force everyday. For example, gravity. Gravity is an attractive force between objects with mass. The force of gravity does not happen only when something falls, but it affects all masses. Larger mass has more gravity (like humans), because the strength of gravity depends on both the mass and the distance between masses. Object that are closet to you will pull on you with more gravity. Gravity is also what keeps the earth circling around the sun. The sun has so much mass that it exerts a gravitational force

The Middle Ages: The Byzantine Empire ; Sixth grade social studies ; Homeschool

 The Middle Ages: The Byzantine Empire and The Early Civilizations of America ; Sixth grade social studies ; Homeschool  Its hard to believe February is already over. 2021 is seeming to fly. This week, I’ve been learning about the middle ages. I've got most of my information from "Everything you need to know to ace world history in one big fat notebook". Here, we will be only focusing on European and American civilizations.  The Byzantine Empire: The Byzantine Empire started around 330 CE. The Byzantine, or Eastern Roman Empire was located in parts of Italy, Greece, Turkey, Libya, Israel, Egypt, Cyprus, Syria, Morocco and Bulgaria. Back then, the capital, Constantinople, was a powerful trade center until its fall in the 1400's.  Justinian was one of the greatest Byzantine emperor, whose term began in 527 CE. Even though Romans had made the source of democracy- Roman laws were still a mess. Documents with rules and laws were mixed and weren’t organized. This made every