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Look at fire physics
Experiment with fire, research fire
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Research the 5 states of matter; which one is fire most like?
Find how liquids can catch fire
What makes fire burn? How does this work?
What makes some liquids flammable and why?
Is fire a part of SHC? (Spontaneous Human Combustion)
Does fire have a place on the Periodic Table, and if so where and what?
What is fire, and what makes it so destructive?
Is it possible to create less destructive, modified fire? Explain
Fire is the visible effect of the process of combustion – a special type of chemical reaction. It occurs between oxygen in the air and some sort of fuel. The products from the chemical reaction are completely different from the starting material. - Google
We look at five states of matter on the site. Solids, liquids, gases, plasmas, and Bose-Einstein condensates (BEC) are different states that have different physical properties. Each of these states is also known as a phase. - Google
Solids, liquids, gases, plasmas, and Bose-Einstein condensates (BEC) are different states that have different physical properties. Each of these states is also known as a phase. Elements and compounds can move from one phase to another when specific physical conditions change.
The three states of matter are the three distinct physical forms that matter can take in most environments: solid, liquid, and gas. In extreme environments, other states may be present, such as plasma, Bose-Einstein condensates, and neutron stars. - Google
Sometimes we might think that fire is a living thing! It moves, ‘eats’ things and seems to breathe. The ancient Greeks thought it was one of four major elements, along with water, earth and air. They could feel, see and smell fire just like they could the earth, water and air, but fire is something completely different. Earth, water and air are all matter – they are made up of billions of atoms. Fire is not matter at all, and it is not a living thing. It’s the visible effect of achemical reaction between oxygen in the atmosphere and some sort of fuel. - Sciencelearn hub
Sites:Science behind fire