Yeast Respiration

$9.73$64.89

How does changing the type of food affect yeast respiration?

Does yeast respiration occur more efficiently at warm or cool temperatures? Follow the lab instructions to answer this question.

Which food type (honey or table sugar) is better for yeast respiration? Design and conduct your own experiment to answer this question.

  • Set up the experiment using warm and cool environments.
  • Collect, record, and graph the data.
  • Draw conclusions based on the data.
  • Design your own experiment using table sugar and honey.
  • Set up your experiment.
  • Collect, record, and graph your data.
  • Draw conclusions based on your data.
$9.73
Assembled kits
$64.89
Materials to assemble 10 kits - includes all supplies, printed labels, and student instructions copy master
$21.63
Materials to refill 10 kits

Kit Includes

  • Student instructions
  • 2 plastic test tubes with holes punched in the caps
  • 2 large plastic cups
  • 2 small plastic cups
  • 1 small measuring cup
  • 2 stirrers
  • 3 packets of table sugar
  • 1 packet of honey
  • 3 small tubes of yeast

Also Required

  • Cold and warm water
  • Safety goggles

Quantity Discounts

    Kits:

  • 1 – 9 kits: $9.73 each
  • 10 – 24 kits: $9.25 each
  • 25+ kits: $8.76 each
    Unassembled:

  • 1 – 9 packs: $64.89 each
  • 10+ packs: $61.65 each
    Refills:

  • 1 – 9 packs: $21.63 each
  • 10+ packs: $20.55 each

Correlation to Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS) Shop by NGSS »

Performance Expectations:

MS-LS1-7. Develop a model to describe how food is rearranged through chemical reactions forming new molecules that support growth and/or release energy as this matter moves through an organism.

  • Science & Engineering Practices

    Planning and Carrying Out Investigations - Collect data to produce data to serve as the basis for evidence to answer scientific questions or test

  • Disciplinary Core Ideas

    LS1.C: Organization for Matter and Energy Flow in Organisms - Cellular respiration is a chemical process in which the bonds of food molecules and oxygen molecules are broken and new compounds are formed that can transport energy to muscles.

  • Crosscutting Concepts

    Cause and Effect - Cause and effect relationships may be used to predict phenomena in natural or designed systems