Resources for Year 10 students

Resources for Year 10 students

Resources are available across all year levels and learning areas, to give children and young people the best opportunity to continue to learn at home.



  • 'Hamlet': torment and tragedy

    Hamlet is one of Shakespeare's most tormented tragic heroes. Unlike the protagonists of most other tragedies, Hamlet begins the play in a state of anguish. In this early soliloquy, the audience learns why. Tom Conroy from Bell Shakespeare realises Hamlet's agony in this moving excerpt from Act 1, scene 2.

  • A mini chemistry set in a stick

    Do you know how glowsticks work? Watch this clip and discover the chemical reaction that takes place when you snap a glowstick and release the reactants. Find out about chemiluminescence in nature, when scientists first created glowing sticks and the chemical equation that describes the reaction. Can you guess which glowstick colour is the most challenging to create?

  • Applying trigonometry: leaning tower

    The Leaning Tower of Gingin is the centrepiece of the Gravity Discovery Centre. The Catalyst team of Derek, Simon and Anja drop watermelons from the tower, to examine the rate at which they fall. They are testing Galileo's theory about falling objects. The dimensions of the tower provide an opportunity to apply some basic trigonometry.

  • Are lasers accurate enough to track space debris?

    In space there are thousands of human-made objects (satellites and space junk) orbiting Earth. To avoid collision with space debris, satellites are manoeuvred out of its path. Discover how space debris is tracked using lasers, and about accuracy's effects on the lifetime of the satellite. Find out, using trigonometry, the effect even 1 degree has on accuracy over a large distance.

  • Be Moneysmart

    This five module video-based resource, features real life examples and video case studies of young people from a range of occupations. It develops money management skills and prepares students for future careers in small business or as contractors.

  • Big data, better hospitals

    Overcrowding in hospitals is one of the biggest challenges facing our healthcare system . In order to reduce hospital waiting times, the Patient Admission Prediction Tool (PAPT) uses historical data to predict how many patients, and with what kinds of injuries, are expected to arrive at the emergency department each day of the year. This video shows the experience of one hospital in Queensland, where the staff use the PAPT to make the care they provide more efficient.

  • Book analysis with AI techniques

    This learning sequence explores text analysis through Natural Language Processing, a significant application of Artificial Intelligence. Students are led through a series of video tutorials to develop a Python program. It is not recommended for beginners to General Purpose Programming. Basic understanding of iteration, branching and functions is assumed.

  • Calculate your compost

    JP Williamson says that, on average, households produce 2.3kg of compostable food waste per week. Can you use this figure to calculate how much food waste your street produces each week? Using your best guess to estimate the average number of people per household in your neighbourhood, now calculate how much food waste per person is created each week. Do the numbers surprise you? Maybe you can contact your local council and find out about composting!

  • Car ownership

    The conversational tool supports the student to develop confidence in asking the right questions with someone who has more experience than them. It also highlights the importance of asking questions to find out whether a potential purchase or contract meets their needs.

  • Celebrating language diversity

    These activities can be used by parents to learn along with your children and for teachers with your students. Whatever your age or ability you can have fun learning languages together!

  • Charles Perkins in Moree

    Australia in the 1960s was still a racially segregated country. What did Charles Perkins organise in 1965 to challenge racist attitudes and practises in regional NSW? Watch as people discuss what happened in Moree, which illustrates the division of that time, and learn about the difference Charles Perkins and his Freedom Riders made to the Aboriginal community of Moree.

  • Checking the facts

    Giant asteroid heads toward Earth! Imagine the uproar if that was the headline on today's newspaper but it turned out that the reporter hadn't checked the facts and there was no imminent catastrophe. Checking your facts is of vital importance. In this clip, meet Australian Amelia Lester, whose job is to do just that with one of the world's most respected magazines.

  • Chemistry of rotten eggs, and more

    Want to know if an egg is rotten, why onions bring on tears and what makes green vegetables turn brown after cooking? Watch this clip to discover the chemistry behind these and other everyday problems. Find out about the chemical reactions, compounds and elements involved, and learn some simple chemistry-inspired solutions.

  • Classifying Systems in Cells

    The nature of how living things work is intrinsically connected and interrelated. This unit covers a broad range of topics, from molecular aquaporins, to the global challenge of securing the worlds food supply.

  • Coding course Chatbots: Intermediate

    Incorporating 11 tutorial videos and two informative lecture videos, this learning sequence explores natural language processing, a significant application of artificial intelligence.

  • Community stories, community values

    What does community mean to you? Watch this Heywire clip to find out what Melody Pedler thinks. During her quest to become a city journalist, this girl from a Darling Downs grain farm found a sense of purpose that involves telling stories of vibrant regional communities to city dwellers.

  • Credit and debt

    Students discuss borrowing money and controlling their level of debt.

  • Declining forests of Giant Kelp

    Imagine diving between giant kelp that reach more than 30 metres from the bottom of the ocean to the surface. The east coast of Tasmania is one of the few places in the world where these underwater forests exist. But how much longer will they survive? Watch this clip to find out why these magnificent ecosystems are disappearing at an alarming rate.

  • Defining moments

    Examine hundreds of events, people and places of profound significance to the Australian people.

  • Difference Differently Level 4

    This resource helps children explore the challenges and opportunities created by diversity.

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Learning resources from across the nation

Learning resources from across the nation

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