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Home > Science Worksheets > Scientific Method
The series of worksheets you will find in this section will really test your understanding of the concept of the scientific method. You will be put to the test in many diverse scenarios. We start by learning the order of the steps of process and the history of how value was attributed to this process. We learn how to form and write valid hypotheses. We learn how to identify and classify variables that can affect the outcome of an experiment. Students will learn how to keep all conditions in the environment the tests are taking place to limit inaccuracies in our data collection process. We learn how to identify a control and decide upon proper experimental groups that should be tested through the course of this. We learn how to collect data and then analyze that data through the use of data tables and charts. From that data analysis we then learn how to draw acceptable and valid conclusions while taken all things into considerations.
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Print scientific method worksheets, click the buttons to print each worksheet and associated answer key., sequencing the scientific method.
Provide the letter of the definition that matches the scientific terms below.
Starting the Process
The scientific method is basically an organized way to investigate something that interests you, when you want to find out why something happens the way it does. It all starts with a question.
The Process Page 2
After scientists complete an experiment they report their conclusions. Each branch of science has a report format for publishing the results of experiments. If you do an experiment for a science fair project you will report your conclusions on a poster board for everyone to see. Y
Understanding the Process
Put the step number next to each step of the scientific method for this problem.
Practice with the Method
In 1872 a wealthy railroad tycoon named Leland Stanford (Stanford University is named after him) made a bet with a friend about a galloping horse. Put the step number next to each step of the scientific method for this problem.
Historic Process of the Method
Gregor Mendel was an Austrian monk who lived from 1822 until 1884. He performed some of the first research ever in heredity. Mendel grew an estimated 28,000 pea plants over eight years. Students can perform an experiment that is similar to one of his famous experiments with pea plants.
A hypothesis is testable if you can create a controlled experiment that will give you more information. This hypothesis is testable because you can experiment with two groups of plants of the same species.
Practice with Hypotheses
Write a testable hypothesis for these situations. The beauty of this worksheet is that there are a ton of different approaches that you can take.
Have another go at these types of questions.
Understanding Dependent and Independent Variables
Experiments test the influence of one thing over another. A proper experiment compares two or more things but changes only one variable or factor in the experiment.
Identifying Dependent and Independent Variables
Identify the dependent and independent variables in the following cases.
Practice with Dependent and Independent Variables
Exercises with dependent and independent variables, understanding control and experimental groups.
The way to show that a hypothesis is true or false is to design and complete an experiment.
Identifying Control and Experimental Groups
Identify the control and experimental groups in the following cases.
Practice with Control and Experimental Groups
Exercises with control and experimental groups.
The control group does not get the factor being tested. The experimental group does get the factor being tested.
Writing Experiment Conclusions
The conclusion gives a snapshot of what you accomplished so it contains summary information about the experiment as well as the conclusions.
Identifying Experiment Conclusions
Write one sentence to the right of the graph that summarizes what the data shows in each of these experiments.
Practice with Experiment Conclusions
Exercises with experiment conclusions, exercise set one.
Researchers at Pur-Rite Pharmaceutical Company also developed a new additive for cattle feed that they hope will cause beef cattle to gain weight faster so they can be sent to market sooner.
Exercise Set Two
The executives in charge of advertising for Big Spill brand of paper towels want to advertise that Big Spill towels absorb twice as much water as Good Buy brand.
Exercise Set Three
In a taste test consumers preferred Healthy Meal brand frozen enchilada dinner over the other best-selling brand.
Exercise Set Four
If you make ice cubes from warm water the cubes freeze faster than if you made them from cold water.
Exercise Set Five
The vacuum seal method of storing chicken in the freezer results in less freezer burn than storing the chicken in a freezer storage bag.
What happens if you ask someone to name the color of letters printed on a flash card if the letters spell the name of another color?
Scientific Method - Inertia and Momentum
A basic scientific principle is that a body in motion remains in motion unless stopped by an outside force and a body at rest remains at rest unless moved by an outside force.
Effect of Light on Fall Leaf Colors
Do leaves need sunlight in order to change color in the fall?
Water Absorption in Plants and Flowers
How do plants absorb and use water?
Iron and Magnetism
Swish the magnet through the cereal mixture making certain that the magnet reaches the bottom of the bowl because the iron will sink to the bottom.
Oxidation of Cut Apples
A cut apple turns brown after a few minutes. People don't like to eat brown apple slices but you'd like to serve cut up fruit to your guests who are coming in half an hour.
Oxidation of Cut Apples by Variety
Form a conclusion from what is presented.
What Is the Scientific Method?
Scientists use many methods to uncover evidence and draw conclusions, but the scientific method is at the root of all experiments. This method is a guideline that aids people in testing their ideas and finding evidence that can show us the relationships between things, forming the foundation of discovery.
It is a means of using experiments to solve a problem or answer a scientific question. It includes doing experiments, gathering information, and then making conclusions about what you have discovered.
It is a fundamental scientific concept and is the basis for all scientific discoveries. So, let's discuss what the scientific method entails and go through the steps to understand how you can test, examine, and draw conclusions about the world around us.
This is a process that can help you in all walks of life, not just in a science lab. The basic overview of the method requires you first to identify a problem or truth that you are seeking. It could be something as simple as "does water help plants grow?" After you determine the problem you need to come up with a prediction of what you think the answer to the question is. After that we design an experiment to test this prediction. After we gather all the data from the experiment, we examine the data and draw a conclusion. From there we share and discuss all the data with others.
An Explanation of the Six Steps
No matter what your problem or question is, whether it's something small or something big, the scientific method always makes use of the same six steps:
- Ask a question.
- Research the topic.
- Form a hypothesis or testable explanation.
- Test with an experiment.
- Analyze the data.
- Draw a conclusion.
Let's take a closer look and go through the scientific method together.
1. Ask a Question
This first step is where you get to ask any scientific question you want an answer to. Keep in mind the question needs to be something you can test. The questions typically begin with how, what, where, when, who, why, or which.
For example, "how can I make a plant grow faster?" or "when was the universe created?" The latter question would be pretty tricky to answer, but the first one is testable! Once you have your question, you can move on to the next step.
2. Research the Topic
You'll need to have some background information to test something. The more you know about a subject, the easier it will be to conduct the experiments and come to your conclusions. Not doing research could result in mistakes that might skew the data you collect during your investigation.
3. Form a Hypothesis or Testable Explanation
Forming a hypothesis (an educated guess) is when you predict what you think will happen using all the information you have gathered so far.
For example, it is reasonable to assume that "plants that have fertilizer in the soil will grow faster than those without." Now that you have predicted what will happen, it's time for the fun part - the experiment!
4. Test With an Experiment
You will need to design an experiment to test if your hypothesis is correct. In other words, this is when you figure out if you're right or wrong.
There might be multiple tests you need to do to come to the correct conclusion and ensure you didn't get there by accident. If you're running many trials, it is better to change only one variable at a time, which allows for the highest level of accuracy.
5. Analyze the Data
Once your experiment is complete, you'll need to analyze all the data you have gathered. You can do this using graphs, charts, diagrams, etc. This charting aims to find out if your hypothesis is supported or contradicted. If the experiment results don't support your original theory, you can change your hypothesis and run more tests.
6. Draw a Conclusion
Conclude whether you accept or reject your hypothesis. In many cases, the experiment will not support your theory, but that's okay – you can start over with a new understanding of how things work.
The last thing that needs to happen is to communicate your findings. You can do this by writing a report or giving a talk on the subject.
In short, the scientific method is an excellent way to study and learn things while getting to do fun and exciting experiments! Whenever you have a question about science, nature, or even the universe, you can always follow these six steps to find the answer, or at least get one step closer to finding it!
The Biology Corner
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Lab safety and equipment use, scientific method puzzle.
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Measure a Bean
Tools and Measurements
Using a Micropipette
Lab Safety Cartoon
The Elephant Poem
Stories and Scenarios
Variables with simpsons.
Beriberi and Penicillin
Discoveries in Science
The Martian and the Car
Language of Science
Units of Measurement
Scientific Method Scenarios
Asking Causal Questions
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The Scientific Method Worksheet
By Med Kharbach, PhD | Published: May 7, 2023 | Updated: June 18, 2023
If you are into any form of scientific research you know the importance of rigor and validity in your work. It is important to maintain the highest standards of scientific integrity while conducting research and publishing results. To achieve this, scientists must adhere to a set of methodological and ethical guidelines that are designed to ensure accuracy, objectivity, and fairness in research. This also helps to protect participants from potential harm or exploitation.
The scientific method summarizes this rigorous process and provides the foundation for all research and experimentation. It involves a systematic process of gathering data, analyzing it, forming hypotheses, testing these hypotheses through experiments, and then drawing conclusions based on the evidence gathered.
[Related: Best Books to Help with The Writing and Publishing of Research Papers ]
If you are new to the concept of scientific method, this post will provide you with an overview of its key components, and why it is so important in the scientific world. I also created a printable worksheet that you can use to practice applying the scientific method to real-world scenarios. This worksheet can be used as a reference guide when you are conducting research or experiments in the future.
Let’s first start with table of contents that shows you what I covered so far in this post:
Table of Contents
What is the scientific method.
The scientific method is a systematic process that researchers use to investigate phenomena, acquire knowledge, and develop a deeper understanding of the world around us. This method serves as the foundation for empirical research and helps scientists develop theories, test hypotheses, and draw conclusions based on empirical evidence. By following the steps of the scientific method, researchers can minimize biases, enhance the accuracy of their results, and contribute to the ever-growing body of scientific knowledge.
The Scientific method FAQ
To further help you understand the nuts and bolts of the scientific method, I created this FAQ section capturing what I think are some of the main questions you need to keep in mind when conducting rigorous scientific research according to the scientific method.
Keep in mind that while I might sound empiricist in my ‘preaching’ here, but my research background as well as my doctorate degree are within the field of the social sciences and more specifically education. I In other words, I do rely on interpretation and qualitative methodologies , but I also strive to make sure that my research is as scientifically sound and methodologically rigorous as possible.
Many folks have it wrong out there by claiming that only experiments, or quantitative research methods, follow the scientific method. This is not the case. Qualitative and even some observational research studies can also be conducted following the principles of the scientific method.
The scientific method is a set of principles that can be applied to any type of research , regardless of the research method you are using. Here are some of the most important questions to consider when conducting research according to this model:
Q1: What is the scientific method? A1: I already answered this question previously but for the sake of this FAQ section, let’s reframe the answer again. The scientific method is a systematic approach used to investigate, test, and develop knowledge about the natural world. It involves asking questions, making observations, forming hypotheses, designing and conducting experiments, collecting and analyzing data, and drawing conclusions.
Q2: Why is the scientific method important? A2: The scientific method is essential for producing reliable, objective, and evidence-based knowledge. It helps scientists minimize biases, errors, and false conclusions by using a structured and rigorous approach to research.
Q3: What are the main steps of the scientific method? A3: The main steps include: (1) asking a question, (2) conducting background research, (3) formulating a hypothesis, (4) designing and conducting an experiment, (5) collecting and analyzing data, and (6) drawing conclusions and communicating results.
Q4: What is a hypothesis? A4: A hypothesis is a testable and falsifiable statement or prediction about a specific phenomenon. It is typically based on observations, background research, and logical reasoning.
Q5: What is the difference between a hypothesis and a theory? A5: A hypothesis is an initial testable statement or prediction, while a theory is a well-supported and widely accepted explanation for a phenomenon based on a large body of evidence. Theories typically emerge after extensive testing and confirmation of multiple hypotheses.
Q6: What does it mean for a hypothesis to be falsifiable? A6: Falsifiability is a criterion stating that a hypothesis must be capable of being disproven by empirical evidence. If a hypothesis is not falsifiable, it cannot be tested in a way that would allow scientists to determine its validity.
Q7: What is a controlled experiment? A7: A controlled experiment is a research study in which the researcher manipulates one variable (the independent variable) while keeping all other variables constant (controlled variables) to determine the effect of the independent variable on the dependent variable.
Q8: What is the role of peer review in the scientific method? A8: Peer review is a critical process where other scientists in the same field evaluate and critique a researcher’s work. This helps ensure the quality, accuracy, and validity of scientific research and promotes the exchange of ideas within the scientific community.
Q10: Can the scientific method be applied to all fields of research? A10: While the scientific method is most commonly associated with natural sciences, its principles can be adapted and applied to various research fields, including social sciences and humanities. The key elements of systematic investigation, empirical testing, and evidence-based reasoning remain relevant across disciplines.
The main steps of the scientific method:
Below are the 6 main steps comprising the scientific method:
1. Ask a question
Identify a problem or a question you want to investigate. This step involves observing a phenomenon and formulating a specific, testable question based on that observation.
2. Conduct background research
Gather information on the subject to gain a better understanding of the topic and any previous work done in the field. This step helps you develop a solid foundation for your research and identify gaps in the existing knowledge.
3. Formulate a hypothesis
Develop a testable statement or prediction about the relationship between variables, based on your background research. A hypothesis should be specific and falsifiable.
4. Design and conduct an experiment
Plan a controlled experiment to test your hypothesis. Determine the independent variable (the factor you manipulate), the dependent variable (the factor you measure), and the control variables (factors you keep constant). Set up a control group and an experimental group to compare results.
5. Collect and analyze data
Record the data you collect during the experiment, and analyze it using appropriate statistical methods. This step helps you determine whether the data supports or refutes your hypothesis.
6. Draw conclusions and communicate results
Interpret the results of your data analysis, and determine if your hypothesis is supported or not. Share your findings with others through presentations, reports, or scientific publications. The communication of results allows for peer review and further validation of your findings. If your hypothesis is not supported, you may need to revise it and repeat the process.
Here’s an overview of the scientific method in a table format:
The scientific method worksheet PDF
As I mentioned earlier, I created a printable worksheet that you can download and use for free.
Here are more references on the scientific method and scientific research. These sources cover various aspects of the scientific method, including its philosophy, historical development, and application in different research contexts. They can help you gain a more in-depth understanding of the scientific method and its role in shaping scientific knowledge. For summaries of these books, check out my post entitled best books on the scientific method .
- The Logic of Scientific Discovery, by Popper, Karl
- The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, by Thomas Kuhn
- Scientific Method in Practice, by Hugh Gauch
- What is this thing called Science?, by Alan Chalmers
- How to Think About Weird Things, by Schick, T., & Vaughn, L.
- Laboratory Life, by Latour et al.
- Against Method, by Paul Feyerabend
- Criticism and the Growth of Knowledge, Lakatos, I., & Musgrave, A. (Eds.)
- Real Science, by Ziman, J. (2000)
- Understanding Philosophy of Science, by Ladyman, J.
- The Scientific Method: A Guide to Finding Useful Knowledge, by J. Scott Armstrong, Kesten C. Green
- A Beginner’s Guide to Scientific Method, by Stephen S. Carey
- The Scientific Method: An Evolution of Thinking from Darwin to Dewey, by Henry M. Cowles
- Exploring the Scientific Method: Cases and Questions, edited by Steven Gimbel
Meet Med Kharbach, PhD
Dr. Med Kharbach is an influential voice in the global educational landscape, with an extensive background in educational studies and a decade-long experience as a K-12 teacher. Holding a Ph.D. from Mount Saint Vincent University in Halifax, Canada, he brings a unique perspective to the educational world by integrating his profound academic knowledge with his hands-on teaching experience. Dr. Kharbach's academic pursuits encompass curriculum studies, discourse analysis, language learning/teaching, language and identity, emerging literacies, educational technology, and research methodologies. His work has been presented at numerous national and international conferences and published in various esteemed academic journals.
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The Scientific Method : 7 Steps, Worksheet, & Examples
Grade 7 science worksheets.
The seven steps of the Scientific Method are:
- Make an Observation
- Ask a Question
- Conduct Research
- Form a Hypothesis
- Conduct Experiment
- Analyze Data
- Report Conclusions
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Scientific Method Worksheet 7th Grade Free PDF
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The Scientific Method – Definition
The scientific method is used in scientific inquiry by scientists to answer questions and solve problems. It involves a series of steps that help them to investigate, experiment, and draw conclusions based on evidence. The scientific method is not just for scientists, anyone can use it in their everyday lives to solve problems and answer questions.
Steps of the Scientific Method – Diagram:
7 Steps of The Scientific Method – Explained with Example
Now let us understand the seven steps of the Scientific Method using the example of a potted house plant.
Step 1: Make an Observation
When you notice something interesting , you can say an Observation is Made. Scientific Observations trigger curiousity and interest to know more.
You got a potted house plant for your study table. You watered it every day, but it died.
Now you want to know more so that when you get a plant again, you can take care of it better.
Step 2: Ask a Question
When an interesting observation is made, you wonder why what you observed happened.
In the scientific method, you decide to find out the answer to this questions through research and experiments.
Why did the plant die, even though it was watered frequently.
Step 3: Conduct Research
Now you want to understand the topic better.
Maybe this topic was researched by someone before, and the answers are available in a book, video, or scientific article. So you first look for available information on the topic for the inquiry process .
After reading and talking to experts, you learn that potted house plants could die mainly due to 2 reasons:
- Not getting enough water
- Getting too much water
Step 4: Form a Hypothesis
A ‘hypothesis’ is an educated guess or a possible explanation.
Once you have a hypothesis, you can then design an experiment to test it and see if your prediction is correct or not.
You know that you watered the plant very well. The soil in your pot was never dry.
So your educated guess is that the plant died due to getting too much water.
Step 5: Plan & Conduct Experient
Conducting an experiment is the most difficult step in the Scientific Method. It is a way to test a hypothesis and gather evidence to support or disprove it. It is also a highly exciting process that students get to experience in school laboratories.
First, you have the hypothesis ready.
- Next, you need to design the experiment. This means figuring out what materials and equipment you will need, what procedures you will follow, and how you will measure your results.
- Then you conduct the experiment. This involves following your procedures carefully, making observations, and recording your results.
- Independent variable – A factor that is changed during a scientific experiment
- Dependent variable – A factor being tested or measured during an experiment
- Controlled variable – A factor that is kept the same during a scientific experiment
- Your hypothesis: Your plant died because of too much watering
- Design the experiment: You will get two plants and water them differently till one of them dies
- Materials and equipment needed: Two similar potted plants, name cards written with A and B, and a notebook
- Experiment: Water plant A like you did with your original dead house plant. Water B with half that amount.
- Record Data: During the experiment, record the daily observations on a notebook. You can make a table with two columns for Plant A and Plant B. Note down different factors – date, volume of water given, leaf and stem strength, leaf colour
- Independent variable – Amount of water suplied to each plant
- Dependent variable – Colour and strenth of leaves
- Controlled variable – Type and size of plants, pot, sunlight, soil quantity
Step 6: Analyze Data
In this stage, data collected during the experiment is anlaysed. The goal is to know whether the data proves the hypothesis or disproves it. This involves:
- Explaining the data gathered from the experiment.
- Observations, information and data are collected from the experiment.
- Use of pictorial representation via charts, graphs, averages, percentages , etc.
(learn more about analyzing and representation of data from our math tutors .)
The data collected show that Plant A and B were healthy at the start of teh experiement.
It shows that Plant A, which received more water, started becoming unhealthy by week 2 – its leaves changed colour, its stem became weak.
Step 7: Report Conclusions
A report is created at the end of the experiement. It will have data, conclusions, and diagrams. It is presented to an authority on the topic for review
The report should say:
- Is the data and mesaurement correct? What are the possible sources of error?
- Does the data (answer) support the hypothesis? Why or why not?
If the data does not prove or disprove the hypothesis, a new experiemnt needs to be designed and conducted. Sometimes, new factors of the same problem can be researched and studied
Plant A, which received the same water as the original potted plant, died. Plant B, which received less water than Plant A, survived.
This supports the hypothesis that the original potted plant died due to over-watering.
The experiment is successfully concluded
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Practical Applications of the Scientific Method
Here are some practical uses of the scientific method:
Solving problems: Scientists use scientific method to systematically solve problems in the world around us. For example, if a scientist wants to find a way to clean up pollution in a river, they might use the scientific method to design experiments and test different solutions until they find one that works.
(Now we know how scientific method helps to solve problems around us. Also learn how math tutoring helps in solving math problems)
Exploring the unknown: Scientists also use the scientific method to explore and discover new things. For example, if a scientist wants to study a new type of plant, they might use the scientific method to observe and collect data about the plant’s growth and behavior, and then use that data to draw conclusions about the plant’s characteristics.
Improving technology: The scientific method is also used to develop and improve technology. For example, if a scientist wants to develop a new type of solar panel, they might use the scientific method to experiment with different materials and designs until they find one that produces the most energy.
Understanding natural phenomena: The scientific method is used to better understand the natural world around us. For example, if a scientist wants to understand why hurricanes form, they might use the scientific method to collect data and test different theories until they find one that explains the phenomenon.
Overall, the scientific method is a powerful tool that helps scientists to ask questions, gather evidence, and draw conclusions based on facts and evidence. It helps us to better understand the world around us and solve complex problems that affect our daily lives.
Scientific Method Example
The Steps of the Scientific Method are used as an ongoing process to make new discoveries. Thomas Edison’s team tested 6000+ materials before identifying one that can be used to make cheap long lasting light bulbs.
The team repeated the scientific method 6000+ times with different materials for this invention. Scientists still use this method today to make new discoveries and inventions!
1. What are Independent Variables?
2. What are Dependent Variables?
3. What are controlled variables?
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Frequently Asked Questions
What is the scientific method.
The Scientific Method is a 7-step observation and evidence based method to understand the world and invent new things. The seven steps of the Scientific Method are:
What is 'forming a question'?
Based on your observations, develop a problem statement that can be solved by the process of experimenting. Usually a “How’ or “Why” question?
How to test your hypothesis?
Hypothesis is tested using scientific experiments. A set of repetitive methods is developed to conduct the experiment. The main aim is to test our hypothesis by collecting the facts and data. Includes variables – a measuring quantity that is used or changed during the experiment.
What are the types of variables used in the experiment?
Independent variable and dependent variable.
How will you analyze data?
Observations, information and data are collected from the experiment. Organize the data and show with the calculations. Explain the data gathered from the experiment. Use of pictorial representation via charts, graphs, averages, and percentages
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