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The theme of social studies that focuses on the importance of studying and learning from past events.
The theme of social studies that focuses on physical locations and features of the globe and its impact on society.
The theme of social studies that studies peoples' various backgrounds, beliefs, traditions, and religions practiced around the world and how we interact with one-another.
The theme of social studies that focuses on resources, money, trade, and the financial system around the world.
The theme of social studies that focuses on citizenship. The study of various political groups, governing systems, and leadership locally, nationally, and around the world.
The theme of geography that helps identify where you are in the world. It can be absolute (specific) as in coordinates of a map using latitude or longitude or it can be relative
The theme of geography that can be identified by its unique features that make it different from all other locations. Such as landforms, bodies of water, climate, soil, plant and animal life, other natural resources, buildings, bridges, farms, cultures, and/or ways of life.
The theme of geography that looks at the relationships between people and their environement; how people adapt to the environment and how they change it.
This theme of geography refers to the way people, products, information and ideas move from one place to another.
This theme of geography focuses on the areas of the Earth with features that make them different from other areas. It is defined by features that give them personality and distinguish them from other places.
A smaller map or picture of the globe that shows the specific area shown on the main map in relation to the entire globe. Where in the world are you looking?
A comparison of the distance on a map to the distance in the real world. It helps you find the real distance.
The line of latitude at 0 degrees that separates the northern and southern hemispheres on the globe.
The line of longitude at 0 degrees that separates the eastern and western hemispheres.
a relatively narrow strip of land (with water on both sides) connecting two larger land areas
land with steep sides that rises sharply (1,000 feet or more) from surrounding land; generally larger and more rugged than a hill
part of a large body of water that extends into a shoreline, generally larger and more deeply indented than a bay
flat, low-lying land built up from soil carried downstream by a river and deposited at its mouth
an area along a river that forms from sediments deposited when the river overflows its banks
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