^ was able to identify the process that takes place when water changes to a gas as evaporation.
^ could identify a range of contexts in which water evaporates.
^ has described some contexts in which other liquids evaporate.
^ is able to explain that ^ can smell things when liquids evaporate and the gas reaches ~ nose.
^ is able to identify factors that could affect how fast water evaporates.
^ was able to make a reasonable prediction and, with some help, suggest a fair test to test the prediction.
^ could, with help in choosing what to do, present ~ results in a graph.
^ was able to compare ~ results and draw ~ own conclusions.
^ is able to explain how to make things ‘dry’ more quickly using ~ own ideas about the factors affecting evaporation.
^ was able to identify the process which takes place when water vapour turns to a liquid as condensation.
^ is able to explain why condensation occurs in a number of situations such as on kitchen windows on a cold day or on cold taps in the bathroom.
^ was able to explain where condensation wasn’t so frequently seen.
^ knows that air contains water vapour which cannot be seen but its vapour may condense when it hits a cold surface.
^ recognises condensation in the bathroom as droplets of water forming on a cold surface.
^ was able to identify the pattern in ~ data and use this to make predictions.
^ has recognised that simply heating water at its boiling point will not result in it getting hotter.
^ can state that the boiling temperature of water is 100?C.
^ is able to state that the freezing temperature of water is 0?C.
^ recognises that the temperature in the classroom is usually around 18?C – 22?C.
^ was able to recognise that melting, freezing, evaporation and condensing are all changes which can be reversed and all changes which involved a change of state.
# has correctly identified examples of melting, freezing, evaporation and condensing.
# is able to describe the water cycle, naming the processes correctly eg by telling the story of a drop of water from when it left the sea until it returned to the sea.
^ has recognised that evaporation and condensation are processes that can be reversed.