Year 3 Science: Living things in China
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Year 3 Science: Living things in China
Biological sciences: Living things can be grouped on the basis of observable features and can be distinguished from non-living things (ACSSU044)
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Science | Asia Education Foundation

AEF’s suite of Asia-focused curriculum resources for Science
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BBC Nature - Chinese wildlife

BBC Nature - Chinese wildlife | Year 3 Science: Living things in China | Scoop.it
Climate across the vast country of China varies widely from its subtropical south to the northwest deserts, so too its habitats range from the Tibetan Plateau’s cold heights, to temperate grasslands and monsoon influenced forests. China was the first part of the Old World to develop extensive open grassland, which later spread over much of Eurasia. The Himalayan uplift changed the climate and created opportunities for new habitat. It also blocked the movement of many species, leading to differing fauna on either side. The rise of the Qin Ling Mountains further divided China into a cool and dry north and a warm and wet south by altering monsoon wind patterns.
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The Australian Curriculum v6.0 Science Foundation to Year 10 Curriculum by rows

"recognising the range of different living things"

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Hidden China GmbH - Picture Gallery China: architecture, fauna, flora, landscape, people, sport, traditional costumes, UNESCO, beach

Hidden China GmbH - Picture Gallery China: architecture, fauna, flora, landscape, people, sport, traditional costumes, UNESCO, beach | Year 3 Science: Living things in China | Scoop.it
Hidden China - Take a virtual sightseeing tour of China and explore the Middle Kingdom in our picture galleries with photos about Chinese architecture, fauna and flora, China's landscapes and UNESCO World Heritage Sites, the almost countless sights spread all over the provinces and much more!
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BBC Nature - Chinese wildlife

BBC Nature - Chinese wildlife | Year 3 Science: Living things in China | Scoop.it
Climate across the vast country of China varies widely from its subtropical south to the northwest deserts, so too its habitats range from the Tibetan Plateau’s cold heights, to temperate grasslands and monsoon influenced forests. China was the first part of the Old World to develop extensive open grassland, which later spread over much of Eurasia. The Himalayan uplift changed the climate and created opportunities for new habitat. It also blocked the movement of many species, leading to differing fauna on either side. The rise of the Qin Ling Mountains further divided China into a cool and dry north and a warm and wet south by altering monsoon wind patterns.
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No comment yet.