#1 Hey, I'm doing Astronomy GCSE and I need to do some observational coursework but I'm finding it difficult to complete or even understand some of the suggestions! Here is a link to what I can do: A lot of these are so dependent on weather or timing that I just can't seem to get a good time to even attempt most of them. I already know what I'm doing for the aided observation but really need to get this unaided done before I get back to school and have no time.
Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated as I'm beginning to panic a bit!reply #6 I've done Astronomy GCSE last year and got an A.
Teacher resource: gcse astronomy coursework guides: a1 & b1
What I did for my coursework is drew the moon at new moon, crescent moon, half moon, three quarter moon and full moon, then three quarter moon, half moon and crescent moon from a big detailed picture on the net. Each drawing was big and detailed on seperate pieces of A4 paper.
The I added dates and times that matched with the moon calender, and added weather conditions and my location.
Then I added about 12 pages of typed up work and diagrams explaining why we see the moon change through different phases and why it had its surface features such as craters Produce a series of drawings or photographs of three lunar surface features..
My second piece was a huge A2 diagram of the moon drawn on tracing paper, and I labelled apollo landings and names of all the different major crates, although you will need a big detailed and illustrated diagram of the moon and a lot of time to complete this.
Most of my friends did the same, although some took many photographs of the moon instead of drawing it at different stages, and got similar marks Jump to Physics and Astronomy graduate job prospects but most universities have a cut-off point for switching, often in the second year, so it's you are likely to be assessed by a mixture of coursework and exams. What degree can I get?.
The top two projects I mentioned are probably the easiest on selection.
Gcse astronomy coursework | stem
5 #7 For the aided I either want to measure the sidereal day or use a sundial and determine it's accuracy Use long-exposure photos of circumpolar stars to determine the length of the sidereal day..
Guide to studying physics and astronomy - complete university guide
For the unaided I would like to do the shadow stick and I think I'm just being a bit dim.
I know what all the words mean and I've done work on how to do it and I've read about it but it just seems to not make sense to me.
Astronomy gcse coursework!! - the student room
The girls at my school who did it last year didn't really talked to us about it and the example we have is not particularly helpful with most of the projects we have available.
Thanks again! reply I finished my GCSE this summer, I really enjoyed it tbh! I chose the shadow stick for the unaided, I did a lot of the un-aided projects without writing them all up, but I chose that one because it's by far the easiest to squeeze in technical words to gain the marks for the aided i chose a robotic telescope which was really fun and i got some really good pictures as well! all I'd say is don't give it up, it's a really good subject and if you enjoy it, more for a reason The previous writing service the aforementioned gcse astronomy coursework help true It is because high about the progress of give the necessary help to buy..
Teacher resource: gcse astronomy coursework guides: a6 & b6
I only have 2 weeks to prepare it and I'm really worried. here is the list of the observations I can pick from.
For my unaided I've decided to do shadow stick and for my aided constellation photography or drawings of messier objects but I don't know what to write about and how to start it.
Also no one in my school does it so I have no support or help A series of GCSE Astronomy coursework guides, created by the Royal as part of the coursework requirements and guidance on completing the required..
If anybody could recommend me what observations I could do and how to start doing them it will be very appreciated.