Brains On! Smash: When Continents Collide!
Brains On!

Find out how they work with an extreme cooking demonstration (you’ll never see peanut M&Ms the same way).

OLogy: Plates on the Move
OLogy (American Museum of Natural History)

Volcanoes, tsunamis, earthquakes… Examine how plate tectonics affect our world.

Siemens STEM Day: Mapping It Out
Siemens STEM Day

In this activity, students will use a topographic map of their school grounds to identify geologic features using a printed map.

Aaron's World: Earth (Season 1, Ep. 8)
Aaron's World

Aaron blasts off to see what the Earth looked like in Dinosaur Time and finds something that tends to get lost.

Short Wave: What Did Earth Look Like 3.2 Billion Years Ago?
Short Wave (NPR)

Planetary scientist Roger Fu talks to host Maddie Sofia about hunting for rocks that can tell us what Earth looked like a few billion years ago, in the early days of the evolution of life.

California Academy of Sciences: Plate Tectonics and Ancient Civilizations
California Academy of Sciences

Plate tectonics played an important role in providing opportunities for life to flourish.

California Academy of Sciences: Evidence of Plate Tectonics
California Academy of Sciences

Evidence from fossils, glaciers, and complementary coastlines helps reveal how plates once fit together.

California Academy of Sciences: Plate Tectonics - Shaping the Continents
California Academy of Sciences

Billions of years ago, Earth had supercontinents—land masses made of multiple continents merged together.