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(UPDATED) Physical Science (Core Curriculum Subject) DLL Free Download


Daily Lesson Log (DLL) is a template that teachers use to log parts of their daily lessons. The Daily Lesson Log covers a day’s or a week’s worth of lessons.

Daily Lesson Log guidelines for daily lesson preparation was issued by the Department of Education to institutionalize instructional planning which is a critical part of the teaching and learning process in public schools. These guidelines are meant to support teachers in effectively organizing and managing K to 12 classrooms to be genuinely responsive to learners’ needs.

These guidelines in the preparation of K-12 Daily Lesson Log shall instill reflective practice among teachers by providing them opportunities to think about and reflect on their instructional practices. K-12

Daily Lesson Log preparation is part of the teacher’s core function as a facilitator of learning inside the classroom. Well-prepared and well-planned lessons are fundamental to ensuring the delivery of quality teaching and learning in schools.

As a  DepEd guideline, teachers with at least one (1) year of teaching experience, including teachers with private school and higher education institution (HEI) teaching experience, shall not be required to make a Detailed Lesson Plan (DLP). Teachers who have been in the service for at least one (1) year, handling learning areas with available LMs and TGs provided by the Department shall not be required to prepare a DLP. Instead, they shall be required to fill out a  weekly K-12 Daily Lesson Log (DLL). Teachers are allowed to work together in preparing DLLs. Seasoned or veteran teachers shall also mentor new or novice teachers in the preparation of DLLs.

To Download DLL’s, just navigate through the following links.

(UPDATED) Physical Science (Core Curriculum Subject) DLL Free Download

    Here is the compiled Daily Lesson Logs (DLL) for 11/12 in the 2nd Quarter. Click on the DOWNLOAD link below to get your FREE and DIRECT COPY.

NOTE: You must be LOGGED IN to your Gmail account or DepEd Email to download this file.

QUARTER 2   -    Physical Science   DLL

  • Physical Science  DLL: Quarter 2 Part 1 | Physical Science - DOWNLOAD 

What's Inside the (UPDATED) Physical Science DLL Free Download 

  • explain what the Greeks considered to be the three types of terrestrial motion
  • explain what is meant by diurnal motion, annual motion, precession of the equinoxes
  • explain how the Greeks knew that the Earth is spherical
  • explain how Plato’s problem of “Saving the Appearances” constrained Greek models of the Universe
  • compare and contrast the models/descriptions of the universe by Eudoxus, Aristotle, Aristarchus, Ptolemy, and Copernicus
  •  cite examples of astronomical phenomena known to astronomers before the advent of telescopes
  • compare and contrast explanations and models of astronomical phenomena (Copernican, Ptolemaic, and Tychonic)
  •  explain how Galileo’s astronomical discoveries and observations (lunar craters, phases of Venus, moons of Jupiter, sun spots, supernovas, the apparently identical size of stars as seen through the naked eye, and telescope observations) helped weaken the support for the Ptolemaic model.
  • explain how Brahe’s innovations and extensive collection of data in observational astronomy paved the way for Kepler’s discovery of his laws of planetary motion
  • apply Kepler’s 3rd law of planetary motion to objects in the solar system
  • compare and contrast the Aristotelian and Galilean conceptions of vertical motion, horizontal motion, and projectile motion.
  • explain how Galileo inferred that objects in vacuum fall with uniform acceleration, and that force is not necessary to sustain horizontal motion
  • explain how the position vs. time, and velocity vs. time graphs of constant velocity motion are different from those of constant acceleration motion
  •  recognize that the everyday usage and the physics usage of the term “acceleration” differ: In physics an object that is slowing down, speeding up, or changing direction is said to be accelerating
  • explain each of Newton’s three laws of motion
  •  explain the subtle distinction between Newton’s 1st Law of Motion (or Law of Inertia) and Galileo’s assertion that force is not necessary to sustain horizontal motion
  • use algebra, Newton’s 2nd Law of Motion, and Newton’s Law of Universal Gravitation to show that, in the absence of air resistance, objects close to the surface of the Earth fall with identical accelerations independent of their mass.
  • explain the statement “Newton's laws of motion are axioms while Kepler's laws of planetary motion are empirical laws.”
  •  explain the contributions of scientists to our understanding of mass, momentum, and energy conservation
  • use the law of conservation of momentum to solve onedimensional collision problems 
  • describe what happens when light is reflected, refracted, transmitted, and absorbed
  • explain how Newton and Descartes described the emergence of light in various colors through prisms
  • cite examples of waves (e.g., water, stadium, sound, string, and light waves)
  • describe how the propagation of light, reflection, and refraction are explained by the wave model and the particle model of light
  • explain how the photon theory of light accounts for atomic spectra
  •  explain how the photon concept and the fact that the energy of a photon is directly proportional to its frequency can be used to explain why red light is used in photographic dark rooms, why we get easily sunburned in ultraviolet light but not in visible light, and how we see colors
  • apply the wavelength-speedfrequency relation
  • describe how Galileo and Roemer contributed to the eventual acceptance of the view that the speed of light is finite
  • cite experimental evidence showing that electrons can behave like waves
  • differentiate dispersion, scattering, interference, and diffraction
  • explain various light phenomena such as: a. your reflection on the concave and convex sides of a spoon looks different b. mirages c. light from a red laser passes more easily though red cellophane than green cellophane d. clothing of certain colors appear different in artificial light and in sunlight e. haloes, sundogs, primary rainbows, secondary rainbows, and supernumerary bows f. why clouds are usually white and rainclouds dark g. why the sky is blue and sunsets are reddish
  • explain the contributions of Franklin, Coulomb, Oersted, Ampere, Biot-Savart, Faraday, and Maxwell to our understanding of electricity and magnetism (3 hours)
  • describe how Hertz produced radio pulses 
  • explain how special relativity resolved the conflict between Newtonian mechanics and Maxwell’s electromagnetic theory (3 hours)
  • explain the consequences of the postulates of Special Relativity (e.g., relativity of simultaneity, time dilation, length contraction, massenergy equivalence, and cosmic speed limit)
  •  explain the consequences of the postulates of General Relativity (e.g., correct predictions of shifts in the orbit of Mercury, gravitational bending of light, and black holes)
  • explain how the speeds and distances of far-off objects are estimated (e.g., Doppler effect and cosmic distance ladder) (2 hours)
  • explain how we know that we live in an expanding universe, which used to be hot and is approximately 14billion years old
  •  explain how Doppler shifts and transits can be used to detect extra solar planets
  • explain why Pluto was once thought to be a planet but is no longer considered one 

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