Heavyweight Champion: Jupiter
 Grade Level Grades K-4 Grades 5-8 Grades 9-12 Solar System Body Our Solar System Sun Mercury Venus Earth Earth's Moon Mars Asteroids Meteors & Meteorites Jupiter Europa Saturn Uranus Neptune Dwarf Planets Comets Kuiper Belt & Oort Cloud Mission Apollo Program ARTEMIS Cassini Chandrayaan-1 Dawn Deep Impact Deep Space Network Earth Science Missions Galileo Genesis GRAIL Hayabusa Heliophysics Missions Hubble Space Telescope Human Spaceflight Huygens IBEX InSight Juno LCROSS Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Mars Exploration Rovers: Spirit/Opportunity Mars Express Mars Global Surveyor Mars Pathfinder/Sojourner Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter Mars Science Laboratory/Curiosity MESSENGER NEAR Shoemaker New Horizons Phoenix SMART-1 SOHO Stardust Venus Express Viking 01 Viking 02 Voyager 1 Voyager 2 Topic Atmospheres and Weather Communication Comparing Solar System Objects Designing Spacecraft Gravity Landforms Language Arts and Science Life Light and Spectra Magnetism Math Modeling Solar System Objects Motions: Orbits, Phases, and Seasons Planetary Surface Processes Planets Beyond our Solar System Science as a Human Endeavor Size and Scale Solar System Exploration Solar System Formation Water in the Solar System
 Heavyweight Champion: Jupiter Download This Lesson Topic: Grade Level: K-4 Body: Our Solar System Mission: Science Education Standards: Physical Science: Properties of Objects and Materials Objects have many observable properties, including size, weight, shape, color, temperature, and the ability to react with other substances. Those properties can be measured using tools, such as rulers, balances and thermometers. Position and Motion of Objects The position of an object can be described by locating it relative to another object or the background. An object's motion can be described by tracing and measuring its position over time. The position and motion of objects can be changed by pushing or pulling. The size of the change is related to the strength of the push or pull. Short Description: The students explore gravity and its relationship to weight by weighing themselves on scales modified to represent weights on other worlds, and compare the features of different planets to determine which characteristics cause a planet to have more or less gravity. Source: Lunar and Planetary Institute