## Key Idea: The earth’s spherical shape causes differences in the intensity of sunlight and thus the amount of energy from sunlight to be greater at some places than at other places. Sunlight is most intense at the single point where the sun is directly overhead (90° angle to the earth’s surface).

Students are expected to know that:

1. Because the sun is so far away from the earth, all sunlight that reaches the earth from the sun is in a straight line. And because the earth is spherical in shape, sunlight hits different parts of the earth at different angles.
2. Because the sun is so far away from the earth, the different distances that sunlight travels to reach different places on the surface of the earth cause no appreciable difference in the intensity of sunlight reaching those places.
3. Because the earth is spherical in shape, at any given time there is only one place on earth’s surface (the sub-solar point) where light from the sun strikes at a 90° angle and the intensity of sunlight is greater than at any other place. From the perspective of a person at that place, the sun appears to be directly overhead.
4. Because the earth is spherical in shape, the angle at which sunlight strikes any given place decreases the farther a place is from where the sun is directly overhead. Therefore, from the perspective of a person on earth, the farther the person is from where the sun is directly overhead, the smaller the angle at which sunlight strikes the earth and the lower the intensity of sunlight at that place. For example, for a person at a place that is on the boundary between the sunlit half of the earth and the half of the earth that sunlight cannot reach, the light striking the surface at that place is parallel to the surface (a 0° angle) and the sunlight is the least intense compared to the rest of the sunlit area of the earth.

Note: Because the earth is a sphere but from the perspective at any given place it appears to be flat, in the clarification the angle at which the sunlight strikes the tangent to a place on the surface of the earth will be referred to as the angle at which sunlight strikes a place on the surface of the earth. When referring to the angle that sunlight strikes the surface of the earth, we will always refer to the smaller of two supplementary angles, the one that is less than 90°.

Percent of students answering correctly (click on the item ID number to view the item and additional data)
Item ID
Number
6–8
9–12
Select This Item for My Item Bank

45%

44%

42%

47%

41%

46%

39%

41%

32%

36%

28%

32%

29%

27%

27%

30%

27%

25%

25%

27%

24%

26%

21%

27%

22%

24%

21%

22%

Frequency of selecting a misconception

Misconception
ID Number

Student Misconception

6–8

9–12

CLM057

Sunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).

62%

60%

CLM061

Sunlight is always more intense at the equator than at any other place on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).

36%

34%

CLM062

Sunlight is more intense at some places on the surface of the earth because sunlight travels a shorter distance to get to those places (AAAS, Project 2061).

30%

37%

CLM055

The sun is higher in the sky the farther a place is from where the sun is directly overhead (AAAS Project 2061).

29%

28%

CLM058

Sunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because the earth's axis is tilted (AAAS Project 2061).

24%

28%

CLM060

Sunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in parallel lines (AAAS Project 2061).

28%

22%

CLM059

Sunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in straight lines (AAAS Project 2061).

22%

21%

CLM054

How close a place is to where the sun is directly overhead is not related to the intensity of sunlight at that place (AAAS Project 2061).

20%

23%

CLM056

Sunlight does not strike any point on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).

13%

15%

Frequency of selecting a misconception was calculated by dividing the total number of times a misconception was chosen by the number of times it could have been chosen, averaged over the number of students answering the questions within this particular idea.

• History

## Request History

No previous requests logged.

====
• Session

## Session

• Config
• userAgentd51e4a2e18e5976856c60f00121a191c
• time1632624571
• timeout10
====
• Request

## Request

#### Cake Params

• controllerideas
• actionview
• project_id1
• topic_idCL
• idea_id320
• named(empty)
• pass(empty)
• plugin(null)
• url
• exthtml
• urltopics/1/CL/320
• form(empty)
• isAjax(false)

#### \$_GET

• urltopics/1/CL/320

#### Current Route

• keys
• 0project_id
• 1topic_id
• 2idea_id
• options
• project_id\d+
• topic_id\w\w
• idea_id\d+(\-\d+)*?
• defaults
• controllerideas
• actionview
• plugin(null)
• template/topics/:project_id/:topic_id/:idea_id/*
• _greedy(true)
• _compiledRoute#^/topics(?:/(\d+))(?:/(\w\w))(?:/(\d+(\-\d+)*?))(?:/(?P<_args_>.*))?[/]*\$#
• typecontent_type
• methodrequest_method
• serverserver_name
====
• Sql Log

## Sql Logs

#### default

Query Error Affected Num. rows Took (ms) Actions
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `aros` 7 7 1 maybe slow
SELECT CHARACTER_SET_NAME FROM INFORMATION_SCHEMA.COLLATIONS WHERE COLLATION_NAME= 'utf8_general_ci'; 1 1 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `acos` 7 7 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `aros_acos` 7 7 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ideas` 9 9 8 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `topics` 13 13 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `categories` 3 3 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `stats` 13 13 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `items` 26 26 1
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `answers` 7 7 4 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `packets` 13 13 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `students` 8 8 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `items_packets` 7 7 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `drawing_inputs` 5 5 5
SELECT CHARACTER_SET_NAME FROM INFORMATION_SCHEMA.COLLATIONS WHERE COLLATION_NAME= 'utf8_unicode_ci'; 1 1 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `drawing_input_options` 57 57 4 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `drawing_input_stamps` 5 5 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `rubrics` 7 7 2 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `rubric_inputs` 8 8 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `posts` 8 8 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `users` 15 15 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `groups` 4 4 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `assessments` 13 13 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `participants` 15 15 12 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `responses` 9 9 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `assessments_items` 7 7 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `feedbacks` 10 10 7 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `items_users` 3 3 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `forms` 8 8 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `forms_items` 4 4 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `projects` 12 12 5 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `project_files` 7 7 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `misconceptions` 6 6 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `items_misconceptions` 4 4 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ideas_misconceptions` 6 6 7 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `misconceptions_projects` 4 4 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `items_projects` 3 3 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `projects_topics` 6 6 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ideas_projects` 2 2 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ngss_links` 9 9 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `items_ngss_links` 4 4 9 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ideas_ngss_links` 4 4 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ngss_links_projects` 4 4 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ngss_links_topics` 4 4 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `ideas_items` 4 4 7 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `goals` 9 9 1 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `clusters` 4 4 8 maybe slow
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `clusters_ideas` 4 4 1 maybe slow
SELECT `Topic`.`id`, `Topic`.`topic_pub`, `Topic`.`short`, `Topic`.`short_pub`, `Category`.*, `Category`.`id` FROM `topics` AS `Topic` LEFT JOIN `categories` AS `Category` ON (`Topic`.`category_id` = `Category`.`id`) WHERE `Topic`.`public_items` = 1 ORDER BY `Topic`.`topic_pub` ASC 23 23 9 maybe slow
SELECT `Project`.* FROM `projects` AS `Project` WHERE 1 = 1 ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 7 7 0
SELECT `Topic`.*, `Topic`.`id` FROM `topics` AS `Topic` WHERE `Topic`.`public_items` = 1 ORDER BY `Topic`.`topic_pub` ASC 23 23 0
SELECT `Post`.`id`, `Post`.`content`, `Post`.`modified`, `Post`.`user_id`, `Post`.`created`, `Post`.`fkclass`, `Post`.`fkid`, `Post`.`post_type` FROM `posts` AS `Post` WHERE `Post`.`post_type`='overview' AND `Post`.`fkclass`='T' AND `Post`.`fkid` IN (47, 44, 5, 31, 20, 50, 41, 28, 29, 35, 43, 15, 9, 16, 11, 14, 25, 27, 12, 6, 3, 32, 26) 14 14 7 maybe slow
SELECT `Idea`.`id`, `Idea`.`code`, `Idea`.`idea`, `Idea`.`goal_id`, `Idea`.`topic_id`, `Idea`.`clarification`, `Idea`.`complexity`, `Idea`.`public`, `Idea`.`deleted` FROM `ideas` AS `Idea` WHERE `Idea`.`deleted` = 0 AND `Idea`.`topic_id` = 32 ORDER BY `Idea`.`code` ASC 14 14 5 maybe slow
SELECT `Post`.`id`, `Post`.`content`, `Post`.`modified`, `Post`.`user_id`, `Post`.`created`, `Post`.`fkclass`, `Post`.`fkid`, `Post`.`post_type` FROM `posts` AS `Post` WHERE `Post`.`post_type`='statsum' AND `Post`.`fkclass`='K' AND `Post`.`fkid` IN (316, 317, 318, 314, 315, 319, 320, 321, 322, 323, 324, 325, 326, 327) 0 0 0
SELECT `Item`.`id`, `Item`.`code`, `Item`.`owner`, `Item`.`text`, `Item`.`version`, `Item`.`title`, `Item`.`date`, `Item`.`topic_id`, `Item`.`notes`, `Item`.`source`, `Item`.`attribution`, `Item`.`answer`, `Item`.`answer_type`, `Item`.`response_count`, `Item`.`locked`, `Item`.`public`, `Item`.`context`, `Item`.`deleted`, `Item`.`img_support`, `Item`.`item_status`, `Item`.`html_check`, `Item`.`ngss_notes`, `Item`.`grade_bands`, `Item`.`scale_score`, `Item`.`stats_file`, `Item`.`n_value`, `IdeasItem`.`id`, `IdeasItem`.`item_id`, `IdeasItem`.`idea_id`, `IdeasItem`.`deleted` FROM `items` AS `Item` JOIN `ideas_items` AS `IdeasItem` ON (`IdeasItem`.`idea_id` IN (316, 317, 318, 314, 315, 319, 320, 321, 322, 323, 324, 325, 326, 327) AND `IdeasItem`.`item_id` = `Item`.`id`) WHERE SUBSTRING(`Item`.`item_status`, 1, 1) <> '0' AND SUBSTRING(`Item`.`item_status`, 3, 1) = '1' AND SUBSTRING(`Item`.`item_status`, 4, 1) = '1' AND `Item`.`deleted` = 0 ORDER BY `Item`.`title` ASC 106 106 2
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 9 maybe slow
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 9 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 9 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 4 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 3 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 2
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 1
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 13 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 4 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 1 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 6 maybe slow
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 11 maybe slow
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 13 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 2
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 13 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 7 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 9 maybe slow
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 4 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 2
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 4 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 4 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 11 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 1
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 1
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 1
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 12 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 1
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 10 maybe slow
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 1
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 1
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 1
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 3 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 6 maybe slow
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 3
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 1
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 0
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 13 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 8 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 7 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `Stat`.`id`, `Stat`.`project_ref`, `Stat`.`group_ref`, `Stat`.`parameters`, `Stat`.`statr`, `Stat`.`data`, `Stat`.`item_id`, `Stat`.`idea_id`, `Stat`.`topic_id`, `Stat`.`statn`, `Stat`.`statp`, `Stat`.`fkclass`, `Stat`.`fkid` FROM `stats` AS `Stat` WHERE `Stat`.`topic_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`idea_id` = 0 AND `Stat`.`parameters` IS NULL AND `Stat`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) 106 106 11 maybe slow
SELECT `Project`.`id`, `Project`.`title`, `Project`.`internal_notes`, `Project`.`description`, `Project`.`funder`, `Project`.`complexity`, `Project`.`cluster`, `Project`.`multistat`, `Project`.`baseline`, `Project`.`control`, `Project`.`treatment`, `Project`.`deleted`, `ItemsProject`.`id`, `ItemsProject`.`project_id`, `ItemsProject`.`item_id` FROM `projects` AS `Project` JOIN `items_projects` AS `ItemsProject` ON (`ItemsProject`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsProject`.`project_id` = `Project`.`id`) ORDER BY `Project`.`id` ASC 106 106 10 maybe slow
SELECT `DistractorA`.`id`, `DistractorA`.`code`, `DistractorA`.`idea`, `DistractorA`.`topic_id`, `DistractorA`.`public`, `DistractorA`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorA` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorA`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'A' ORDER BY `code` ASC 26 26 0
SELECT `DistractorB`.`id`, `DistractorB`.`code`, `DistractorB`.`idea`, `DistractorB`.`topic_id`, `DistractorB`.`public`, `DistractorB`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorB` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorB`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'B' ORDER BY `code` ASC 25 25 0
SELECT `DistractorC`.`id`, `DistractorC`.`code`, `DistractorC`.`idea`, `DistractorC`.`topic_id`, `DistractorC`.`public`, `DistractorC`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorC` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorC`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'C' ORDER BY `code` ASC 34 34 0
SELECT `DistractorD`.`id`, `DistractorD`.`code`, `DistractorD`.`idea`, `DistractorD`.`topic_id`, `DistractorD`.`public`, `DistractorD`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorD` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorD`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'D' ORDER BY `code` ASC 56 56 0
SELECT `DistractorE`.`id`, `DistractorE`.`code`, `DistractorE`.`idea`, `DistractorE`.`topic_id`, `DistractorE`.`public`, `DistractorE`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorE` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorE`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'E' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SELECT `DistractorF`.`id`, `DistractorF`.`code`, `DistractorF`.`idea`, `DistractorF`.`topic_id`, `DistractorF`.`public`, `DistractorF`.`deleted`, `ItemsMisconception`.`id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`item_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id`, `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` FROM `misconceptions` AS `DistractorF` JOIN `items_misconceptions` AS `ItemsMisconception` ON (`ItemsMisconception`.`item_id` IN (3785, 3843, 3842, 3970, 3847, 3860, 3859, 3955, 3912, 3858, 3872, 3963, 3821, 3943, 3787, 3936, 3917, 3908, 3873, 3961, 3867, 3951, 3953, 3887, 3886, 3878, 3880, 3879, 3891, 3959, 3889, 3888, 3952, 3911, 3964, 3932, 3926, 3778, 3928, 3925, 3930, 3935, 3890, 3881, 3883, 3875, 3916, 3975, 3845, 3877, 3742, 3894, 3885, 3884, 3893, 3892, 3861, 3949, 3948, 3950, 3954, 3799, 3946, 3947, 3849, 3923, 3900, 3903, 3934, 3851, 3852, 3850, 3937, 3896, 3907, 3969, 3919, 3918, 3853, 3944, 3945, 3973, 3938, 3958, 3882, 3965, 3855, 3957, 3960, 3874, 3841, 3933, 3848, 3956, 3966, 3869, 3868, 3772, 3865, 3866, 3862, 3876, 3962, 3826, 3864, 3857) AND `ItemsMisconception`.`misconception_id` = `DistractorF`.`id`) WHERE `ItemsMisconception`.`selection` = 'F' ORDER BY `code` ASC 0 0 0
SHOW FULL COLUMNS FROM `stats_constructed_responses` 24 24 5 maybe slow

#### Query Explain:

Click an "Explain" link above, to see the query explanation.

====
• Timer

## Memory

Peak Memory Use 6.89 MB

Message Memory use
Component initialization 2.58 MB
Controller action start 2.63 MB
Controller render start 5.07 MB
View render complete 5.36 MB

## Timers

Total Request Time: 1847 (ms)

Message Time in ms Graph
Core Processing (Derived) 180.35
Component initialization and startup 12.13
Controller action 1313.02
Render Controller Action 10.05
» Rendering View 8.16
» » Rendering APP/views/ideas/view.ctp 6.61
» » Rendering APP/views/layouts/default.ctp 1.21
====
• Log

====
• Variables

## View Variables

• idea
• Idea
• id320
• codeM
• ideaThe earth’s spherical shape causes differences in the intensity of sunlight and thus the amount of energy from sunlight to be greater at some places than at other places. Sunlight is most intense at the single point where the sun is directly overhead (90° angle to the earth’s surface).
• goal_id0
• topic_id32
• clarification<p> <i>Students are expected to know that:</i> </p> <ol> <li>Because the sun is so far away from the earth, all sunlight that reaches the earth from the sun is in a straight line. And because the earth is spherical in shape, sunlight hits different parts of the earth at different angles. </li> <li>Because the sun is so far away from the earth, the different distances that sunlight travels to reach different places on the surface of the earth cause no appreciable difference in the intensity of sunlight reaching those places. </li> <li>Because the earth is spherical in shape, at any given time there is only one place on earth’s surface (the sub-solar point) where light from the sun strikes at a 90° angle and the intensity of sunlight is greater than at any other place. From the perspective of a person at that place, the sun appears to be directly overhead. </li> <li>Because the earth is spherical in shape, the angle at which sunlight strikes any given place decreases the farther a place is from where the sun is directly overhead. Therefore, from the perspective of a person on earth, the farther the person is from where the sun is directly overhead, the smaller the angle at which sunlight strikes the earth and the lower the intensity of sunlight at that place. For example, for a person at a place that is on the boundary between the sunlit half of the earth and the half of the earth that sunlight cannot reach, the light striking the surface at that place is parallel to the surface (a 0° angle) and the sunlight is the least intense compared to the rest of the sunlit area of the earth. </li> </ol> <p> Note: Because the earth is a sphere but from the perspective at any given place it appears to be flat, in the clarification the angle at which the sunlight strikes the tangent to a place on the surface of the earth will be referred to as the angle at which sunlight strikes a place on the surface of the earth. When referring to the angle that sunlight strikes the surface of the earth, we will always refer to the smaller of two supplementary angles, the one that is less than 90°. </p>
• complexity(null)
• public1
• deleted0
• Post
• 0
• id(null)
• content
• Item
• 0
• id3778
• codeCL74-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">There are no clouds above Place 1 and Place 2 at the moment shown below.</span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><img alt="" height="165" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/earth-same%20lat-23.jpg" width="400"></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">At which place is the sunlight more intense</span><span style="font-size: 12pt;">, at Place 1 or at Place 2?</span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Place 1</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Place 2</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">The intensity would be the same at both places.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">There is not enough information to know at which place the intensity would be greater.</span> </li> </ol>
• version1
• titleFor two places at the same latitude, sunlight is more intense at the place where the sun is directly overhead.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsummer-same lat-angle
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2111
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4709
• item_id3778
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18362
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3778
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1048
• statp44.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3778
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2242
• project_id1
• item_id3778
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1798
• code54
• ideaHow close a place is to where the sun is directly overhead is not related to the intensity of sunlight at that place (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5414
• item_id3778
• misconception_id1798
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 1
• id3926
• codeCL74-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There are no clouds above Place 1 and Place 2 at the moment shown below.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="143" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL74-2.jpg" width="350"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At which place is the sunlight more intense at this moment: at Place 1 or at Place 2?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 1</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 2</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The intensity would be the same at both places.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There is not enough information to know at which place the intensity would be greater.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places at the same latitude, sunlight is more intense at the place where the sun is directly overhead.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsummer-same lat-angle
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4881
• item_id3926
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18361
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3926
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1089
• statp44.50
• fkclassI
• fkid3926
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2297
• project_id1
• item_id3926
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1798
• code54
• ideaHow close a place is to where the sun is directly overhead is not related to the intensity of sunlight at that place (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5415
• item_id3926
• misconception_id1798
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 2
• id3925
• codeCL73-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 1 and Place 2 are at the same elevation. There are no clouds in the sky above either place at the moment shown below.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="143" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill%27s%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL72-1.jpg" width="350"></span></span> </p> <p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At which place would sunlight be more intense at the instant shown above?</span></span> </p> <div style="margin-left: 2em;"> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 1</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 2</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Sunlight would have the same intensity at both places.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There <span id="1301673386359E" style="display: none;">&#160;</span>is not enough information to know to know at which place sunlight would be more intense.</span></span> </li> </ol> </div> <p> &#160; </p>
• version2
• titleFor two places at the same longitude, sunlight is more intense at the place where the sun is directly overhead.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSummer-eq v 23.5 intensity
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4880
• item_id3925
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17281
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3925
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2285
• statp43.20
• fkclassI
• fkid3925
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2296
• project_id1
• item_id3925
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1798
• code54
• ideaHow close a place is to where the sun is directly overhead is not related to the intensity of sunlight at that place (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5416
• item_id3925
• misconception_id1798
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 3
• id3932
• codeCL79-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There are no clouds in the sky at Place 1 or Place 2 at the moment in time shown below.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="163" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL74-2.jpg" width="400"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At which place would the sunlight be the least intense?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 1</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 2</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The intensity would be the same at both places.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There is no way to know whether the sunlight would be more or less intense at either place.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places at the same latitude, sunlight is less intense at the place where the sun is less directly overhead.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextintensity-same lat
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4887
• item_id3932
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17297
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3932
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2125
• statp40.20
• fkclassI
• fkid3932
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2300
• project_id1
• item_id3932
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1798
• code54
• ideaHow close a place is to where the sun is directly overhead is not related to the intensity of sunlight at that place (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5417
• item_id3932
• misconception_id1798
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 4
• id3930
• codeCL77-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">A student at Place 1 and a student at Place 2 are standing outside on a sunny day at the instant shown below.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="143" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL76-2.jpg" width="350"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Would the sun be higher in the sky above the student at Place 1 or at Place 2?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The sun would be higher in the sky at Place 1 because it is closer to the point where sunlight is striking the earth at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The sun would be higher in the sky at Place 1 because it is farther from the point where sunlight is striking</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">the earth</span></span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The sun would be higher in the sky at Place 2 because it is father from the point where sunlight is striking</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">the earth</span></span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The sun would be higher in the sky at Place 2 because it is closer to the point where sunlight is striking</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">the earth</span></span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places at the same longitude, the sun is higher in the sky at the place where the sun is striking the earth at a 90° angle.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsun higher-closer to beneath the sun
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4885
• item_id3930
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18352
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3930
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2139
• statp34.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3930
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2299
• project_id1
• item_id3930
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id650
• item_id3930
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1799
• code55
• ideaThe sun is higher in the sky the farther a place is from where the sun is directly overhead (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5492
• item_id3930
• misconception_id1799
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 5
• id3787
• codeCL83-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Which of the following statements is TRUE about sunlight striking the Earth at a 90° angle (perpendicular to the surface of the Earth)?</span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">At all times during a day there is only one point where sunlight is striking the surface of the earth at a 90° angle.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">At most times during a day there is only one</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">point</span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;">where sunlight is striking at a 90° angle, but at some times sunlight strikes many</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">points</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">at a 90</span><span style="font-size: 12pt;">°</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">angle.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">At most times during a day sunlight strikes only one</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">point</span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;">on Earth at a 90</span><span style="font-size: 12pt;">°</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">angle, but at some times sunlight does not strike anywhere at a 90</span><span style="font-size: 12pt;">°</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">angle.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Sunlight does not strike any</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">point</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">on the surface of the Earth at a 90</span><span style="font-size: 12pt;">°</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">angle during a day.</span> </li> </ol>
• version1
• titleAt all times during a day there is only one point where sunlight is striking the surface of the earth at a 90° angle.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsunlight 90-1 place, all times
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4788
• item_id3787
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18357
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3787
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1094
• statp29.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3787
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2244
• project_id1
• item_id3787
• 0
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id849
• item_id3787
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5422
• item_id3787
• misconception_id1801
• selectionB
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1800
• code56
• ideaSunlight does not strike any point on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5419
• item_id3787
• misconception_id1800
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 6
• id3896
• codeCL71-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Where and when is sunlight striking the earth at a 90° angle? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>At only one place on the sunlit side of the earth at any given time during a year </li> <li>At only one place on the sunlit side of the earth, but this happens only on the first day of summer </li> <li>At every place on the sunlit side of the earth, all year long </li> <li>At every place on the sunlit side of the earth, but only when it is noon at that place </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleSunlight strikes the earth at a 90° angle at only one place at any given time.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• context1 place sunlight is at 90
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4851
• item_id3896
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18342
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3896
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2139
• statp28.00
• fkclassI
• fkid3896
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2284
• project_id1
• item_id3896
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id647
• item_id3896
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id850
• item_id3896
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5426
• item_id3896
• misconception_id1801
• selectionC
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5427
• item_id3896
• misconception_id1801
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 7
• id3785
• codeCL81-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Which of the following statements best explains why sunlight would reach two places on Earth at different angles?</span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Because sunlight does not travel from the Sun to the Earth in straight lines, sunlight hits different places at different angles.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Because sunlight does not travel from the Sun in parallel lines, sunlight hits different places at different angles.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Because the Earth is spherical, sunlight hits different places at different angles.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Because the Earth’s axis is tilted sunlight hits different places at different angles.</span> </li> </ol>
• version1
• title
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextwhy sunlight hits at diff. angles
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notesNGSS does not address the idea that the reason sunlight strikes different places on Earth at different angles is because the Earth is spherical.
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4718
• item_id3785
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18355
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3785
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1098
• statp28.00
• fkclassI
• fkid3785
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2243
• project_id1
• item_id3785
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1803
• code59
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in straight lines (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5424
• item_id3785
• misconception_id1803
• selectionA
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1804
• code60
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in parallel lines (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5425
• item_id3785
• misconception_id1804
• selectionB
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1802
• code58
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because the earth's axis is tilted (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5423
• item_id3785
• misconception_id1802
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 8
• id3928
• codeCL76-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Two students who live in different places are outside in the sunlight at the same elevation at the same instant on a clear day. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL76-2.jpg" style="height: 235px;"> </p> <p> Would the sunlight be more intense at Place 1 or at Place 2? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>At Place 1, because the sunlight travels a shorter distance to get there </li> <li>At Place 1, because it is closer to being directly beneath the sun </li> <li>At Place 2, because it is later in the day there </li> <li>At Place 2, because it is closer to the equator </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places at the same longitude, sunlight is more intense at the place that is closer to being directly beneath the sun.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextIntense-closer to beneath sun
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4883
• item_id3928
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17267
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3928
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn4629
• statp26.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3928
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2298
• project_id1
• item_id3928
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1806
• code62
• ideaSunlight is more intense at some places on the surface of the earth because sunlight travels a shorter distance to get to those places (AAAS, Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5429
• item_id3928
• misconception_id1806
• selectionA
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1805
• code61
• ideaSunlight is always more intense at the equator than at any other place on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5428
• item_id3928
• misconception_id1805
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 9
• id3934
• codeCL81-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Which of the following statements best explains why sunlight would reach one place at a 75° angle and another place at a 50° angle at a single moment in time? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>Sunlight travels from the sun to the earth along paths that are curved lines, which causes the angles to be different. </li> <li>Sunlight radiates from the sun in all different directions, which causes the angles to be different. </li> <li>Sunlight travels from the sun to the earth along straight, nearly parallel lines but the spherical shape of the earth causes the angles to be different. </li> <li>Sunlight travels from the sun to the earth along straight, nearly parallel lines but the tilt of the earth’s axis causes the angles to be different. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleSunlight hits different places on the earth's surface at different angles because the earth is spherical.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextwhy sunlight hits at diff. angles
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notesThe relationship between Earth's shape and the sun's angle of incidence is not addressed in NGSS.
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4889
• item_id3934
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18363
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3934
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1028
• statp25.90
• fkclassI
• fkid3934
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2302
• project_id1
• item_id3934
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1803
• code59
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in straight lines (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5430
• item_id3934
• misconception_id1803
• selectionA
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1804
• code60
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in parallel lines (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5431
• item_id3934
• misconception_id1804
• selectionB
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1802
• code58
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because the earth's axis is tilted (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5432
• item_id3934
• misconception_id1802
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 10
• id3936
• codeCL83-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements is TRUE about where and when sunlight strikes the surface of the earth at a 90° angle over the course of one day?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At any time during a day there is only one point on</span></span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">the surface of the earth</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">where sunlight strikes at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There are certain times during a day when sunlight strikes many points on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There are</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">certain</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">times during a day when sunlight strikes one point on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle, and there are some times that it does not strike anywhere at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Over the course of a day, sunlight never strikes any point on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleAt any time during a day there is only one point on the surface of the earth where sunlight strikes at a 90° angle.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsunlight 90-1 place, all times
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4891
• item_id3936
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17296
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3936
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1110
• statp25.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3936
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2304
• project_id1
• item_id3936
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id653
• item_id3936
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id851
• item_id3936
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5421
• item_id3936
• misconception_id1801
• selectionB
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5433
• item_id3936
• misconception_id1801
• selectionC
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1800
• code56
• ideaSunlight does not strike any point on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5420
• item_id3936
• misconception_id1800
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 11
• id3937
• codeCL84-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following describes where on the sunlit side of the earth sunlight strikes at a 90° angle at any given time?</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="171" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/Ted's%20Images/CL55-2%20lat&amp;long%20globe.jpg" width="265"></span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At all points along one line of latitude</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At all points along one line of longitude</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At all points on the sunlit side of the earth</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">At one point on the sunlit side of the earth</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleSunlight strikes only one point on the sunlit side of the earth at a 90° angle at any given time.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• context90 angle-how many places?
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4892
• item_id3937
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17271
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3937
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2241
• statp24.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3937
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2305
• project_id1
• item_id3937
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id654
• item_id3937
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id852
• item_id3937
• deleted0
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5493
• item_id3937
• misconception_id1801
• selectionA
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5494
• item_id3937
• misconception_id1801
• selectionB
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5495
• item_id3937
• misconception_id1801
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 12
• id3935
• codeCL82-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Place 1 and Place 2 shown below are equally close to the place where the sun is directly overhead at the moment in time shown below. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL82-2.jpg" style="height: 235px;"> </p> <p> Would the sun be higher in the sky at Place 1 or Place 2? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>Place 1 </li> <li>Place 2 </li> <li>The sun would be equally high in the sky at both places. </li> <li>It depends on the time of year whether the sun would be higher at one place or the other. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places equally close to the place where the sun is directly overhead, the sun will be the same height in the sky at those two places at the same moment in time.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextequal dist. from subsolar pt
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4890
• item_id3935
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17286
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3935
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2190
• statp23.20
• fkclassI
• fkid3935
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2303
• project_id1
• item_id3935
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id652
• item_id3935
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id853
• item_id3935
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 13
• id3933
• codeCL80-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student notices that the sun is directly overhead where she lives. Where else is the sun directly overhead at that moment? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>Everywhere on the sunlit side of the earth </li> <li>Everywhere on the sunlit side of the earth that is directly east or directly west of where she lives (same line of latitude), but nowhere else </li> <li>Everywhere on the sunlit side of the earth that is directly north or directly south of where she lives (same line of longitude), but nowhere else </li> <li>Only where she lives </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleThe sun is directly overhead at only one place on earth at a single moment.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsun directly overhead 1 place
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4888
• item_id3933
• idea_id320
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17292
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3933
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2158
• statp21.40
• fkclassI
• fkid3933
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2301
• project_id1
• item_id3933
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id651
• item_id3933
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id854
• item_id3933
• deleted0
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5434
• item_id3933
• misconception_id1801
• selectionA
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5435
• item_id3933
• misconception_id1801
• selectionB
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5436
• item_id3933
• misconception_id1801
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• Misconception
• 0
• id1801
• code57
• ideaSunlight can strike more than one place on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle at the same time (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5422
• item_id3787
• misconception_id1801
• selectionB
• Stat
• N8742
• C5329
• P60.96
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N1609
• C984
• 7
• N1111
• C676
• 8
• N1913
• C1196
• 9
• N1412
• C847
• 10
• N1218
• C707
• 11
• N1170
• C736
• 12
• N280
• C165
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N4633
• C2856
• H
• N4080
• C2455
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 1
• id1805
• code61
• ideaSunlight is always more intense at the equator than at any other place on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5428
• item_id3928
• misconception_id1805
• selectionD
• Stat
• N4629
• C1604
• P34.65
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N888
• C349
• 7
• N613
• C232
• 8
• N1043
• C323
• 9
• N693
• C237
• 10
• N652
• C212
• 11
• N576
• C190
• 12
• N148
• C56
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N2544
• C904
• H
• N2069
• C695
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 2
• id1806
• code62
• ideaSunlight is more intense at some places on the surface of the earth because sunlight travels a shorter distance to get to those places (AAAS, Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5429
• item_id3928
• misconception_id1806
• selectionA
• Stat
• N4629
• C1514
• P32.71
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N888
• C237
• 7
• N613
• C184
• 8
• N1043
• C333
• 9
• N693
• C249
• 10
• N652
• C251
• 11
• N576
• C211
• 12
• N148
• C45
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N2544
• C754
• H
• N2069
• C756
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 3
• id1799
• code55
• ideaThe sun is higher in the sky the farther a place is from where the sun is directly overhead (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5492
• item_id3930
• misconception_id1799
• selectionC
• Stat
• N2139
• C620
• P28.99
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N400
• C120
• 7
• N301
• C77
• 8
• N487
• C152
• 9
• N358
• C85
• 10
• N280
• C80
• 11
• N230
• C76
• 12
• N73
• C26
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1188
• C349
• H
• N941
• C267
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 4
• id1802
• code58
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because the earth's axis is tilted (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5423
• item_id3785
• misconception_id1802
• selectionD
• Stat
• N2126
• C553
• P26.01
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N387
• C93
• 7
• N299
• C73
• 8
• N498
• C117
• 9
• N356
• C111
• 10
• N269
• C64
• 11
• N233
• C63
• 12
• N73
• C26
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1184
• C283
• H
• N931
• C264
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 5
• id1804
• code60
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in parallel lines (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5425
• item_id3785
• misconception_id1804
• selectionB
• Stat
• N2126
• C541
• P25.45
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N387
• C119
• 7
• N299
• C81
• 8
• N498
• C136
• 9
• N356
• C74
• 10
• N269
• C63
• 11
• N233
• C54
• 12
• N73
• C12
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1184
• C336
• H
• N931
• C203
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 6
• id1803
• code59
• ideaSunlight reaches the earth at different angles at different places because sunlight does not travel in straight lines (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5424
• item_id3785
• misconception_id1803
• selectionA
• Stat
• N2126
• C459
• P21.59
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N387
• C100
• 7
• N299
• C56
• 8
• N498
• C103
• 9
• N356
• C74
• 10
• N269
• C60
• 11
• N233
• C52
• 12
• N73
• C12
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1184
• C259
• H
• N931
• C198
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 7
• id1798
• code54
• ideaHow close a place is to where the sun is directly overhead is not related to the intensity of sunlight at that place (AAAS Project 2061).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5414
• item_id3778
• misconception_id1798
• selectionC
• Stat
• N6547
• C1402
• P21.41
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N1129
• C230
• 7
• N885
• C176
• 8
• N1495
• C309
• 9
• N1058
• C221
• 10
• N858
• C191
• 11
• N851
• C209
• 12
• N250
• C61
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N3509
• C715
• H
• N3017
• C682
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 8
• id1800
• code56
• ideaSunlight does not strike any point on the surface of the earth at a 90° angle (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5419
• item_id3787
• misconception_id1800
• selectionD
• Stat
• N2204
• C308
• P13.97
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N363
• C51
• 7
• N303
• C40
• 8
• N524
• C65
• 9
• N318
• C51
• 10
• N283
• C38
• 11
• N298
• C49
• 12
• N111
• C14
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1190
• C156
• H
• N1010
• C152
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 0
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id849
• item_id3787
• deleted0
• 1
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id647
• item_id3896
• deleted0
• 2
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id850
• item_id3896
• deleted0
• 3
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id650
• item_id3930
• deleted0
• 4
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id651
• item_id3933
• deleted0
• 5
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id854
• item_id3933
• deleted0
• 6
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id652
• item_id3935
• deleted0
• 7
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id853
• item_id3935
• deleted0
• 8
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id653
• item_id3936
• deleted0
• 9
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id851
• item_id3936
• deleted0
• 10
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id654
• item_id3937
• deleted0
• 11
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id852
• item_id3937
• deleted0
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2242
• project_id1
• item_id3778
• 1
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2243
• project_id1
• item_id3785
• 2
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2244
• project_id1
• item_id3787
• 3
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2284
• project_id1
• item_id3896
• 4
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2296
• project_id1
• item_id3925
• 5
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2297
• project_id1
• item_id3926
• 6
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2298
• project_id1
• item_id3928
• 7
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2299
• project_id1
• item_id3930
• 8
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2300
• project_id1
• item_id3932
• 9
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2301
• project_id1
• item_id3933
• 10
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2302
• project_id1
• item_id3934
• 11
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2303
• project_id1
• item_id3935
• 12
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2304
• project_id1
• item_id3936
• 13
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2305
• project_id1
• item_id3937
• ideas
• 0
• Idea
• id316
• codeB1
• ideaThe maximum height that the sun reaches in the sky at any place varies over the course of the year, and how it varies depends on how far the place is from the tropical region.
• goal_id0
• topic_id32
• clarification<p> <i>Students are expected to know that:</i> </p> <ol> <li>From any place on earth, the maximum height that the sun reaches in the sky above that place during a day gradually rises and falls during a year. The maximum height of the sun during a day at any place north of the tropical region is highest in late June (beginning of summer) and is lowest in late December (beginning of winter). The maximum height of the sun during a day at any place south of the tropical region is highest in late December (beginning of summer) and is lowest in late June (beginning of winter). </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun above places north of the tropical region decreases a little each day from late June to late December, and then increases from late December to late June. The maximum height of the sun above places south of the tropical region decreases a little each day from late December to late June and then increases from late June to late December. </li> <li>The maximum height that the sun reaches during a day is the same at all places that are the same distance from the equator, but it varies for places that are different distances from the equator, such that for any given day, the maximum height of the sun in the sky decreases the farther the place is north or south of the tropical region. </li> <li>How much the maximum height that the sun reaches during a day varies over a year differs in different places. The maximum height changes very little at the tropical region, and the farther a place is from the tropical region, the more the maximum height that the sun reaches in the sky during a day increases from winter to summer and decreases from summer to winter. </li> <li>The higher the sun gets in the sky above any given place, the larger the angle is between the sunlight and the surface of the earth, and the more intense the sunlight is when it hits that place. </li> <li>The greater the intensity of the sunlight, the more energy the sunlight transfers to that place in a given time. </li> <li>Because the amount of energy sunlight can transfer to a place depends on the maximum height that the sun reaches in the sky above that place, sunlight transfers the most energy (intensity of the sunlight is greatest) during a day at the beginning of summer than during a day at the beginning of winter. The amount of energy sunlight transfers to a place over a day decreases a little bit each day from the beginning of summer to the beginning of winter, and increases a little bit each day from the beginning of winter to the beginning of summer. </li> </ol> <p> &#160; </p>
• complexity(null)
• public1
• deleted0
• Post
• 0
• id(null)
• content
• Item
• 0
• id3884
• codeCL30-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student who lives in the United States observes the sun moving across the sky during January, and she sees that the highest the sun gets during the day is just above the top of a building across the street from her house. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" height="306" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL30-2.jpg" width="175"> </p> <p> If she observes the sun from the same place in March, what would she see? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The sun would also reach the top of the building in March. </li> <li>The sun would reach higher than the top of the building in March. </li> <li>The sun would not reach as high as the top of the building in March. </li> <li>Whether or not the sun would reach the top of the building in March would depend on where in the United States she lives. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleIn the northern hemisphere, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is greater in March than in January.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsun-building March/January
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4840
• item_id3884
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17586
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3884
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2306
• statp44.30
• fkclassI
• fkid3884
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2272
• project_id1
• item_id3884
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id614
• item_id3884
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id617
• item_id3884
• deleted0
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5346
• item_id3884
• misconception_id1684
• selectionA
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 1
• id3893
• codeCL40-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">One day in the winter, a girl who lives in the continental United States noticed that as the sun moved across the sky, the maximum height it reached was the top of a building next door to her house.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" height="275" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/Ted's%20Images/CL40-2%20sun%20over%20house.jpg" width="157"> </p> <p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">What will the girl see if she watches the sun move across the sky during a day in the summer?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun will be above the top of the building.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun will be below the top of the building.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun will be the same as it was in the winter.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun depends on where she is in the United States. In some places the sun will be higher in the summer than in the winter, and in some places it would be lower.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleIn the northern hemisphere, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is greater in the summer than in the winter.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun height-building-summer/winter
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4849
• item_id3893
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17581
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3893
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2267
• statp44.00
• fkclassI
• fkid3893
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2281
• project_id1
• item_id3893
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id632
• item_id3893
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id633
• item_id3893
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5347
• item_id3893
• misconception_id1684
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 2
• id3742
• codeCL38-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;">The graph below represents the maximum height of the sun in the sky at two different places in North America over the course of a year.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;"><img alt="" height="140" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/height%20of%20sun(2).jpg" width="300"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;">What must be TRUE about the two places?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;">Place 1 is north of Place 2.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;">Place 2 is north of Place 1.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;">They are the same distance from the equator but Place 1 is east of Place 2.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><span style="font-size: 12pt;">This could only happen if something is different about the places, such as one is on a mountain and the other is not.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version1
• titleIn the northern hemisphere, if the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is lower throughout the year at one place than at another place, the place where the maximum height the sun reaches is lower is farther north.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun height 2 places-graphs
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4673
• item_id3742
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18336
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3742
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1148
• statp40.90
• fkclassI
• fkid3742
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2240
• project_id1
• item_id3742
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id626
• item_id3742
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id627
• item_id3742
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5348
• item_id3742
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 3
• id3887
• codeCL32-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements is TRUE about the</span></span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">daily</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">maximum height of the sun in the sky at Place 1 shown below each day during the months of January and December?</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="171" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL31-2.jpg" width="200"></span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun changes each day in December but not in January.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">changes each day in January but not in December.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">changes each day in both January and December.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">does not change in either January or December.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor a place in the northern hemisphere, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky changes each day in both January and December.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun's max. height changes-Dec/Jan
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4843
• item_id3887
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17579
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3887
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2266
• statp40.40
• fkclassI
• fkid3887
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2275
• project_id1
• item_id3887
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id618
• item_id3887
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id619
• item_id3887
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5349
• item_id3887
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 4
• id3892
• codeCL39-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The graphs below represent the maximum height of the sun in the sky over the course of a year at two different places in South America.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="270" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/Ted's%20Images/CL39-2%20max-sun-angle-for-two-southern-hemisphere-places.jpg" width="417"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">What must be TRUE about the two places?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 1 is farther south of the equator than Place 2.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Place 2 is farther south of the equator than Place 1.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">They are the same distance from the equator, but Place 1 is east of Place 2.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun would be different at two places only if something is different about the places, such as one is on a mountain and the other is not.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleIn the southern hemisphere, if the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is lower throughout the year at one place than at another place, the place where the maximum height of the sun is lower must be farther south.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notesThe item asks about "maximum height of the sun," but the table is labeled "maximum angle of the sun." Do not use.
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextgraph Sun height 2 places-south
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4848
• item_id3892
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17584
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3892
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2146
• statp39.30
• fkclassI
• fkid3892
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2280
• project_id1
• item_id3892
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id629
• item_id3892
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id631
• item_id3892
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5350
• item_id3892
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 5
• id3889
• codeCL34-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Which of the following statements is TRUE about the maximum height of the sun in the sky during a day between January and May at Place 1 shown below? </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL31-2.jpg" style="width: 256px; height: 220px;"> </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little higher each day. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little lower each day. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun changes on some days, but it does not change every day. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun does not change at all between January and May. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor places in the northern hemisphere and north of the tropical region, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is a little greater each day between January and May.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun's max. height Jan-May
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4845
• item_id3889
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17441
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3889
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2187
• statp36.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3889
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2277
• project_id1
• item_id3889
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id622
• item_id3889
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id623
• item_id3889
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5351
• item_id3889
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 6
• id3888
• codeCL33-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Which of the following statements is TRUE about changes in the Sun’s daily maximum height in the sky at Place 1 shown below starting on a day in late December (the first day of winter)? </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL31-2.jpg" style="height: 230px;"> </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The maximum height the sun reaches in the sky increases each day over the next 12 months. </li> <li>The maximum height the sun reaches in the sky decreases each day over the course of the next 12 months. </li> <li>The maximum height the sun reaches in the sky increases each day for six months and then decreases each day for the next six months. </li> <li>The maximum height the sun reaches in the sky does not change. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor places that are north of the topical region, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky increases each day for six months and then decreases each day for the next six months.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextmax. height 6 mo/6 mo
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4844
• item_id3888
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17444
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3888
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2188
• statp35.40
• fkclassI
• fkid3888
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2276
• project_id1
• item_id3888
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id620
• item_id3888
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id621
• item_id3888
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5352
• item_id3888
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 7
• id3885
• codeCL31-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Place 1 is shown in the diagram below. Which of the following statements is TRUE about the maximum height of the sun when viewed from Place 1 during the month of January? </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL31-2.jpg" style="height: 230px;"> </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little higher each day in January. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little lower each day in January. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun changes some days in January, but it does not change every day in January. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun does not change at all in January. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleIn the northern hemisphere, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky gets a little higher each day in January.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextmax. height-Jan.
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4841
• item_id3885
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17574
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3885
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2113
• statp35.30
• fkclassI
• fkid3885
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2273
• project_id1
• item_id3885
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id615
• item_id3885
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id616
• item_id3885
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5353
• item_id3885
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 8
• id3878
• codeCL24-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student who lives at Place 1 in the diagram shown below observes the sun moving across the sky during the day. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL24-2.jpg" style="height: 250px;"> </p> <p> Would a student who lives directly north of Place 1 see the sun reach the same maximum height in the sky that day? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>No, the maximum height of the sun for all places north of Place 1 would be lower than it is at Place 1. </li> <li>No, the maximum height of the sun for all places north of Place 1 would be higher than it is at Place 1. </li> <li>Yes, the maximum height of the sun for all places north of Place 1 would be the same as at Place 1. </li> <li>It depends on where the student lives. The sun’s maximum height would be the same as it is at Place 1 everywhere north of Place 1 except at the North Pole, where it would be lower. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor a place that is located north of the tropical region, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is lower for places north of that place.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsun gets lower farther north
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4834
• item_id3878
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17590
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3878
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2195
• statp33.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3878
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2266
• project_id1
• item_id3878
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id608
• item_id3878
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5336
• item_id3878
• misconception_id1683
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 9
• id3880
• codeCL26-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student who lives at Place 1 shown below observes the sun moving across the sky during the day shown below. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL26-2.jpg" style="height: 250px;"> </p> <p> Would a student who lives directly south of Place 1 see the sun reach the same maximum height in the sky that day? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>No, the maximum height of the sun for all places south of Place 1 would be lower than it is at Place 1. </li> <li>No, the maximum height of the sun for all places south of Place 1 would be higher than it is at Place 1. </li> <li>Yes, the maximum height of the sun for all places south of Place 1 would be the same as at Place 1. </li> <li>It depends on where the student lives. The sun’s maximum height would be the same as it is at Place 1 everywhere south of Place 1 except at the South Pole, where it would be lower. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor a place that is located south of the tropical region, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is lower for places south of that place.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextsun gets lower farther to the south-S. hemisphere
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4836
• item_id3880
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17577
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3880
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2202
• statp32.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3880
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2268
• project_id1
• item_id3880
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id610
• item_id3880
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5335
• item_id3880
• misconception_id1683
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 10
• id3881
• codeCL27-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student who lives at Place 1 shown below observes the sun moving across the sky during the day. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL29-2.jpg" style="height: 250px;"> </p> <p> Would a student who lives at Place 2 see the sun reach the same maximum height in the sky as the student at Place 1? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>No, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky at Place 2 would be lower than at Place 1. </li> <li>No, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky at Place 2 would be higher than at Place 1. </li> <li>Yes, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky would be the same at Place 1 and Place 2. </li> <li>There is no way to know whether the height the sun reaches in the sky would be higher, lower, or the same at Place 1 and Place 2. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places that are north of the tropical region, the maximum height of the sun in the sky is higher for the place that is less far north.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextMax height 2 pl-summer
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4837
• item_id3881
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17426
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3881
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn4731
• statp32.00
• fkclassI
• fkid3881
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2269
• project_id1
• item_id3881
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id611
• item_id3881
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5337
• item_id3881
• misconception_id1683
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 11
• id3891
• codeCL35-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements is TRUE about the maximum height of the sun in the sky during the day over the course of month of July at Place 1 shown below?</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="178" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL35-2.jpg" width="200"></span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little higher each day.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">gradually gets a little lower each day.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">changes on some days, but it does not change a little each day.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The maximum height of the sun</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">does not change at all over the course of the month of July.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor a place that is north of the tropical region, the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky gets a little lower each day in July.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notesThe word "the" is missing in the stem. Do not use.
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun's max. height-July
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4847
• item_id3891
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17437
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3891
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2218
• statp31.80
• fkclassI
• fkid3891
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2279
• project_id1
• item_id3891
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id624
• item_id3891
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id625
• item_id3891
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5342
• item_id3891
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 12
• id3879
• codeCL25-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student who lives at Place 1 in the diagram shown below observes the sun moving across the sky during the day. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" height="220" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/Ted's%20Images/CL25-2%20world%20map.jpg" width="392"> </p> <p> Would a student who lives directly north of Place 1 see the sun reach the same maximum height in the sky that day? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>No, the maximum height of the sun for all places north of Place 1 would be lower than it is at Place 1. </li> <li>No, the maximum height of the sun for all places north of Place 1 would be higher than it is at Place 1. </li> <li>Yes, the maximum height of the sun for all places north of Place 1 would be the same as at Place 1. </li> <li>It depends on where the student lives. The sun’s maximum height would be the same as it is at Place 1 everywhere north of Place 1 except at the North Pole, where it would be lower. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor a place that is north of the tropical region, the maximum height that the sun reaches in the sky is lower for all places north of that place.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notesThis item is the same as CL24-1, we are just testing to see if students have an easier or harder time interpreting a 2-D representation of the Earth than a spherical representation.
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextplace to the north has lower sun - map
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4835
• item_id3879
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17451
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3879
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2212
• statp31.30
• fkclassI
• fkid3879
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2267
• project_id1
• item_id3879
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id609
• item_id3879
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5338
• item_id3879
• misconception_id1683
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 13
• id3882
• codeCL28-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">A student who lives at Place 1 shown below observes the sun moving across the sky over the course of a day.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL28-2.jpg" style="width: 200px; height: 173px;"></span></span> </p> <p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">In which direction would the student have to go to see the sun reach a different maximum height in the sky over the course of that same day?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">North of Place 1, but not east of Place 1</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">East of Place 1, but not north of Place 1</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Either east or north of Place 1</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The sun will reach the same maximum height in the sky no matter which direction the student goes</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky changes as you move toward the north, but not as you move toward the east.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun's max. height changes to the north
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4838
• item_id3882
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17457
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3882
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2174
• statp29.00
• fkclassI
• fkid3882
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2270
• project_id1
• item_id3882
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id612
• item_id3882
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5339
• item_id3882
• misconception_id1683
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 14
• id3890
• codeCL38-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> The graphs below represent the maximum height of the sun in the sky over the course of a year at two different places in North America. What must be TRUE about the two places? </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" height="325" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/Ted's%20Images/CL38-2%20max-sun-angle-for-two-northern-hemisphere-places.jpg" width="508"> </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>Place 1 is farther north of the equator than Place 2. </li> <li>Place 2 is farther north of the equator, than Place 1. </li> <li>They are the same distance from the equator but Place 1 is east of Place 2. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun would be different at two places only if something is different about the places, such as one is on a mountain and the other is not. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places in North America, the one where the maximum height the sun reaches in the sky is lower must be farther north.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notesThe item asks about maximum height, but the diagram is labeled "maximum angle of the sun." Do not use.
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextSun height 2 places-graphs
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4846
• item_id3890
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id18343
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3890
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn1098
• statp27.90
• fkclassI
• fkid3890
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2278
• project_id1
• item_id3890
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id628
• item_id3890
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5343
• item_id3890
• misconception_id1683
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 15
• id3886
• codeCL140-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Place 1 is shown in the diagram below. Which of the following statements is TRUE about the maximum height of the sun when viewed from Place 1 during the month of January? </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill%27s%20CL/CL-field%20test/NEW1.jpg" style="height: 230px;"> </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little higher each day in January. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun gradually gets a little lower each day in January. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun changes some days in January, but it does not change every day in January. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun does not change at all in January. </li> </ol>
• version1
• titleFor a place south of the tropical region, the maximum height of the sun in the sky gradually gets a little lower each day in January.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextHeight of sun in Jan. (S. Hemisphere)
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4842
• item_id3886
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17430
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3886
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2297
• statp27.80
• fkclassI
• fkid3886
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2274
• project_id1
• item_id3886
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id676
• item_id3886
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id675
• item_id3886
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5345
• item_id3886
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 16
• id3883
• codeCL29-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> One student lives at Place 1 and another student lives at Place 2 as shown below. They observe the sun as it moves across the sky during a day in the summer and a day in the winter. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL29-2.jpg" style="height: 250px;"> </p> <p> As the students make their observations, how will the maximum height of the sun in the sky at Place 1 compare to the maximum height of the sun at Place 2 on those two days? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The maximum height of the sun will be lower at Place 1 than at Place 2 in the winter and higher in the summer. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun will be higher at Place 1 than at Place 2 in the winter and lower in the summer. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun will be lower at Place 1 than at Place 2 all year. </li> <li>The maximum height of the sun will be the same at Place 1 and Place 2 all year. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places that are north of the tropical region, the maximum height of the sun in the sky is lower for the place that is farther north.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextmax. height north-summer/winter
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4839
• item_id3883
• idea_id316
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17447
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3883
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2162
• statp23.30
• fkclassI
• fkid3883
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2271
• project_id1
• item_id3883
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id613
• item_id3883
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5344
• item_id3883
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• Misconception
• 0
• id1683
• code3
• ideaThe maximum height the sun reaches in the sky on any given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5336
• item_id3878
• misconception_id1683
• selectionC
• Stat
• N14612
• C3254
• P22.27
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N2729
• C602
• 7
• N1919
• C427
• 8
• N3262
• C766
• 9
• N2112
• C430
• 10
• N2456
• C535
• 11
• N1723
• C389
• 12
• N339
• C87
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N7910
• C1795
• H
• N6630
• C1441
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 1
• id1684
• code4
• ideaThe highest point the sun reaches in the sky does not change throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5348
• item_id3742
• misconception_id1684
• selectionD
• Stat
• N23298
• C3820
• P16.4
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N4157
• C628
• 7
• N3080
• C535
• 8
• N5206
• C941
• 9
• N3670
• C560
• 10
• N3796
• C614
• 11
• N2755
• C455
• 12
• N516
• C69
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N12443
• C2104
• H
• N10737
• C1698
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id626
• item_id3742
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id627
• item_id3742
• deleted0
• 2
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id608
• item_id3878
• deleted0
• 3
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id609
• item_id3879
• deleted0
• 4
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id610
• item_id3880
• deleted0
• 5
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id611
• item_id3881
• deleted0
• 6
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id612
• item_id3882
• deleted0
• 7
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id613
• item_id3883
• deleted0
• 8
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id614
• item_id3884
• deleted0
• 9
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id617
• item_id3884
• deleted0
• 10
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id615
• item_id3885
• deleted0
• 11
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id616
• item_id3885
• deleted0
• 12
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id676
• item_id3886
• deleted0
• 13
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id675
• item_id3886
• deleted0
• 14
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id618
• item_id3887
• deleted0
• 15
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id619
• item_id3887
• deleted0
• 16
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id620
• item_id3888
• deleted0
• 17
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id621
• item_id3888
• deleted0
• 18
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id622
• item_id3889
• deleted0
• 19
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id623
• item_id3889
• deleted0
• 20
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id628
• item_id3890
• deleted0
• 21
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id624
• item_id3891
• deleted0
• 22
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id625
• item_id3891
• deleted0
• 23
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id629
• item_id3892
• deleted0
• 24
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id631
• item_id3892
• deleted0
• 25
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id632
• item_id3893
• deleted0
• 26
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id633
• item_id3893
• deleted0
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2240
• project_id1
• item_id3742
• 1
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2266
• project_id1
• item_id3878
• 2
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2267
• project_id1
• item_id3879
• 3
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2268
• project_id1
• item_id3880
• 4
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2269
• project_id1
• item_id3881
• 5
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2270
• project_id1
• item_id3882
• 6
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2271
• project_id1
• item_id3883
• 7
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2272
• project_id1
• item_id3884
• 8
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2273
• project_id1
• item_id3885
• 9
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2274
• project_id1
• item_id3886
• 10
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2275
• project_id1
• item_id3887
• 11
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2276
• project_id1
• item_id3888
• 12
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2277
• project_id1
• item_id3889
• 13
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2278
• project_id1
• item_id3890
• 14
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2279
• project_id1
• item_id3891
• 15
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2280
• project_id1
• item_id3892
• 16
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2281
• project_id1
• item_id3893
• 1
• Idea
• id317
• codeB2
• ideaThe annual rise and fall of air temperature at any place and the differences in the rise and fall in air temperatures between two places are explained by the amount of solar energy that reach those places.
• goal_id0
• topic_id32
• clarification<p> <i>Students are expected to know that:</i> </p> <ol> <li>From late December to late June at places north of the tropical region, both the number of daylight hours and the maximum height of the sun in the sky (intensity of sunlight) gradually increases a little bit each day, which means that the amount of solar energy transferred to those places over the course of each day gradually increases. The gradual increase in solar energy transferred leads to a gradual increase in air temperature from December to June at those places. The same pattern occurs at places south of the tropical region from late June to late December. </li> <li>From late June to late December at places north of the tropical region, both the number of daylight hours and the maximum height of the sun in the sky (intensity of sunlight) gradually decreases, which means that the amount of solar energy transferred to those places over the course of each day gradually decreases. The decrease in solar&#160; energy leads to a gradual decrease in air temperature from June to December. The same pattern occurs at places south of the equator between late December and late June. </li> <li>Both the number of daylight hours and maximum height of the sun in the sky (intensity) change more over the course of a year the farther a place is north or south of the tropical region, which means that the amount of solar energy transferred to a place changes more over a year the farther the place is from the tropical region . Because the amount of solar energy transferred to a place influences the air temperature at that place, there is a very small rise and fall in air temperature over the course of a year at the tropical region, and the farther a place is north or south of the tropical region, the larger the rise and fall in air temperature over the course of a year. </li> </ol> <p> <i>Boundaries:</i> </p> <ol> <li>Students do not need to know the pattern of changes in solar energy over a year within the tropical region. </li> </ol>
• complexity(null)
• public1
• deleted0
• Post
• 0
• id(null)
• content
• Item
• 0
• id3907
• codeCL52-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> The air in a town is very cold in the winter and very hot in the summer. Which of the following statements explains this difference in temperature? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The air is colder in the winter because the sunlight shining on the town is less intense and the sun shines for fewer hours in the winter than in the summer. </li> <li>The air is colder in the winter because the sunlight shining on the town is less intense in the winter. The amount of time that the sun shines on the town is the same in the summer and winter. </li> <li>The air is colder in the winter because the sun shines on the town for less time in the winter. The intensity of the sunlight shining on the town is the same in the summer and winter. </li> <li>Both the intensity of the sunlight shining on the town and the amount of time the sun shines on the town are same in the summer and winter. The differences in temperature are caused by other factors. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleThe air is colder in the winter than in the summer at a particular town because the sunlight shining on the town is less intense and the sun shines for fewer hours in the winter than in the summer.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextWhy cold in winter/hot in summer
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4860
• item_id3907
• idea_id317
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17263
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3907
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn5969
• statp49.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3907
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2287
• project_id1
• item_id3907
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1761
• code17
• ideaThe amount of time that the sun shines on a place is the same throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5356
• item_id3907
• misconception_id1761
• selectionB
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 1
• id3912
• codeCL57-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements is the main reason why any place at the equator is much warmer than the North Pole?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Because the sun is more directly overhead at the equator than at the</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">North Pole</span></span><span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">, the sunlight is more intense</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Because the equator is closer to the sun than the</span></span> <span style= "font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">North Pole</span></span><span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">, the sunlight is more intense</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Because the</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">North Pole</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">has more snow, which makes the air colder than at the equator</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Because energy from deep inside the earth comes out at the equator and warms the air there</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleAny place at the equator is much warmer than the north pole because the sun is more directly overhead at the equator than at the north pole.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextWhy temp. higher at Eq?
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4865
• item_id3912
• idea_id317
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17576
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3912
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2256
• statp44.20
• fkclassI
• fkid3912
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2290
• project_id1
• item_id3912
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id639
• item_id3912
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1762
• code18
• ideaThe equator is closer to the sun than the north pole is (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5357
• item_id3912
• misconception_id1762
• selectionB
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1763
• code19
• ideaThe air around the earth is warmed by energy deep within the earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5358
• item_id3912
• misconception_id1763
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 2
• id3908
• codeCL53-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Do the intensity of sunlight and the amount of time the sun is above the horizon at a place in North America change from day to day?</span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Both the intensity of sunlight and the amount of time the sun is above the horizon change a little every day.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">The intensity of sunlight changes a little every day, but the amount of time the sun is above the horizon does not change from day to day.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">The amount of time the sun is above the horizon changes a little</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">every day,</span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">but the intensity of sunlight does not change from day to day.</span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;">Both the intensity and the amount of time the sun is above the horizon are the same from day to day.</span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleBoth the intensity of sunlight and the amount of time the sun is above the horizon change a little every day at a place in North America.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextintensity/daylength change daily
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status1011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4861
• item_id3908
• idea_id317
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17583
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3908
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2215
• statp35.60
• fkclassI
• fkid3908
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2288
• project_id1
• item_id3908
• 0
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id637
• item_id3908
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1766
• code22
• ideaThe amount of time the sun is above the horizon at a given place does not change from day to day (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5361
• item_id3908
• misconception_id1766
• selectionB
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1767
• code23
• ideaThe intensity of sunlight at a place does not change from day to day during the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5363
• item_id3908
• misconception_id1767
• selectionC
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1766
• code22
• ideaThe amount of time the sun is above the horizon at a given place does not change from day to day (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5362
• item_id3908
• misconception_id1766
• selectionD
• 1
• id1767
• code23
• ideaThe intensity of sunlight at a place does not change from day to day during the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5364
• item_id3908
• misconception_id1767
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 3
• id3911
• codeCL56-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student is at Place 1 shown below and another student is at Place 2. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL47-2.jpg" style="width: 309px; height: 254px;"> </p> <p> Which of the following statements is true about Place 1 compared to Place 2 on any day of the year? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The number of hours of daylight is always higher at Place 2 than at Place 1, and the maximum intensity of sunlight during a day is always higher at Place 2 than Place 1. </li> <li>The number of hours of daylight is always higher at Place 2 than at Place 1, but during some times of year the maximum intensity of sunlight during a day is higher at Place 1 and other times it is higher at Place 2. </li> <li>Some times of year the number of hours of daylight is higher at at Place 1 and other times it is higher at Place 2, but the maximum intensity of sunlight during a day is always higher at Place 2 than at Place 1. </li> <li>The number of hours of daylight is always higher at Place 2 than at Place 1, and the maximum intensity of sunlight during a day is the same at both places. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleFor two places at different latitudes north of the tropical region, the intensity of sunlight is always greater at the place that is closer to the tropical region, but the number of hours of daylight can sometimes be greater for the place closer to the tropical region and sometimes greater for the place farther from the tropical region.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contexthow do # hrs/intensity change N/S
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4864
• item_id3911
• idea_id317
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17432
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3911
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2205
• statp29.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3911
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2289
• project_id1
• item_id3911
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id638
• item_id3911
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1769
• code25
• ideaThe intensity of sunlight a place receives does not depend on how far north or south a place is (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5366
• item_id3911
• misconception_id1769
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• Misconception
• 0
• id1767
• code23
• ideaThe intensity of sunlight at a place does not change from day to day during the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5363
• item_id3908
• misconception_id1767
• selectionC
• Stat
• N2215
• C934
• P42.17
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N399
• C170
• 7
• N262
• C106
• 8
• N487
• C221
• 9
• N355
• C143
• 10
• N390
• C158
• 11
• N256
• C113
• 12
• N55
• C16
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1148
• C497
• H
• N1056
• C430
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 1
• id1766
• code22
• ideaThe amount of time the sun is above the horizon at a given place does not change from day to day (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5361
• item_id3908
• misconception_id1766
• selectionB
• Stat
• N2215
• C851
• P38.42
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N399
• C177
• 7
• N262
• C108
• 8
• N487
• C221
• 9
• N355
• C98
• 10
• N390
• C152
• 11
• N256
• C74
• 12
• N55
• C16
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1148
• C506
• H
• N1056
• C340
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 2
• id1762
• code18
• ideaThe equator is closer to the sun than the north pole is (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5357
• item_id3912
• misconception_id1762
• selectionB
• Stat
• N2256
• C649
• P28.77
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N388
• C103
• 7
• N281
• C71
• 8
• N518
• C149
• 9
• N348
• C95
• 10
• N400
• C142
• 11
• N253
• C74
• 12
• N59
• C15
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1187
• C323
• H
• N1060
• C326
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 3
• id1761
• code17
• ideaThe amount of time that the sun shines on a place is the same throughout the year (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5356
• item_id3907
• misconception_id1761
• selectionB
• Stat
• N5969
• C1046
• P17.52
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N1106
• C188
• 7
• N778
• C144
• 8
• N1347
• C250
• 9
• N849
• C130
• 10
• N950
• C174
• 11
• N752
• C133
• 12
• N164
• C24
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N3231
• C582
• H
• N2715
• C461
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 4
• id1769
• code25
• ideaThe intensity of sunlight a place receives does not depend on how far north or south a place is (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5366
• item_id3911
• misconception_id1769
• selectionD
• Stat
• N2205
• C378
• P17.14
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N409
• C81
• 7
• N310
• C54
• 8
• N509
• C100
• 9
• N278
• C34
• 10
• N362
• C57
• 11
• N281
• C37
• 12
• N45
• C14
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1228
• C235
• H
• N966
• C142
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 5
• id1763
• code19
• ideaThe air around the earth is warmed by energy deep within the earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5358
• item_id3912
• misconception_id1763
• selectionD
• Stat
• N2256
• C268
• P11.88
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N388
• C47
• 7
• N281
• C38
• 8
• N518
• C64
• 9
• N348
• C33
• 10
• N400
• C47
• 11
• N253
• C32
• 12
• N59
• C3
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1187
• C149
• H
• N1060
• C115
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 0
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id637
• item_id3908
• deleted0
• 1
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id638
• item_id3911
• deleted0
• 2
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id639
• item_id3912
• deleted0
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2287
• project_id1
• item_id3907
• 1
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2288
• project_id1
• item_id3908
• 2
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2289
• project_id1
• item_id3911
• 3
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2290
• project_id1
• item_id3912
• 2
• Idea
• id318
• codeB3
• ideaThe amount of time any place experiences daylight varies over the course of a year, and the farther a place is from the equator the greater the variation is.
• goal_id0
• topic_id32
• clarification<p> <i>Students are expected to know that:</i> </p> <ol> <li>The amount of time that the sun is visible in the sky above any given place over a day changes over the course of a year. In late June in the northern hemisphere the sun rises above the horizon earlier than any other day and sets later than on any other day such that at any place in the northern hemisphere the sun is above the horizon for the longest period of time for the year. The sun gradually rises above the horizon later and moves below the horizon earlier until late December, when the number of daylight hours gradually starts increasing again until late June. The same pattern, where the longest day is at the beginning of the summer (late December) and the shortest day is at the beginning of the winter (late June), occurs in the southern hemisphere. </li> <li>The length of day varies different amounts at different places on the surface of the Earth. At the equator, the length of day does not vary over the course of the year. The farther a place is north or south of the equator, the more the length of day increases from winter to summer and decreases from summer to winter. </li> <li>The length of time during which the sun is in the sky above any given place influences the amount of energy sunlight can transfer to that place. The longer sunlight shines on a place, the more energy it transfers to it over the course of a day. </li> </ol>
• complexity(null)
• public1
• deleted0
• Post
• 0
• id(null)
• content
• Item
• 0
• id3900
• codeCL44-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> What must be TRUE about the number of hours of daylight at Place 1 compared to Place 2? </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL44-2.jpg" style="height: 230px;"> </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>There are more hours of daylight at Place 1 than at Place 2 every day of the year. </li> <li>There are fewer hours of daylight at Place 1 than at Place 2 every day of the year. </li> <li>Both Place 1 and Place 2 have the same number of hours of daylight every day of the year. </li> <li>Whether or not there are more daylight hours at Place 1 or Place 2 depends on the time of year. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titlePlaces at the same latitude receive the same number of hours of daylight every day of the year.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextHrs sunlight-2 places-S.
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4853
• item_id3900
• idea_id318
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17588
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3900
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2175
• statp38.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3900
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2285
• project_id1
• item_id3900
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id636
• item_id3900
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 1
• id3903
• codeCL48-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> Which of the following statements is TRUE about the number of hours of daylight at the North Pole and at the equator compared to everywhere else on earth? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>The equator always has the most hours of daylight, and the North Pole always has the fewest hours of daylight. </li> <li>The North Pole always has the most hours of daylight, and the equator always has the fewest hours of daylight. </li> <li>Sometimes the North Pole has the most hours of daylight, and sometimes it has the fewest, but the equator has the same number of hours of daylight every day. </li> <li>The number of hours of daylight on any given day is the same everywhere. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleSometimes the North Pole has the most hours of daylight compared to everywhere else on earth, and sometimes it has the fewest, but the equator has the same number of hours of daylight every day of the year.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextdaytime-N Pole/Equator
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4856
• item_id3903
• idea_id318
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17290
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3903
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2284
• statp30.70
• fkclassI
• fkid3903
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2286
• project_id1
• item_id3903
• 0
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id848
• item_id3903
• deleted0
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1771
• code27
• ideaThe equator always has the most hours of daylight, and the north pole always has the fewest hours of daylight (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5367
• item_id3903
• misconception_id1771
• selectionA
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1770
• code26
• ideaThe number of hours of daylight on a given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5368
• item_id3903
• misconception_id1770
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 2
• id3894
• codeCL43-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> A student who lives at Place 1 measured the number of hours of sunlight on a day in January and on a day in July. Another student, who lives at Place 2 made the same measurement on the same two days. Both places are in the northern hemisphere. </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <img alt="" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/Ted's%20Images/CL43-2%20Hours%20of%20Daylight.jpg" style="width: 429px; height: 295px;"> </p> <p> Based on their measurements, as shown in the graph above, what must be TRUE about Place 2? </p> <ol class="itemAnswers item-answers" type="A"> <li>Place 2 is closer to the Equator than Place 1. </li> <li>Place 2 is farther from the Equator than Place 1. </li> <li>Place 2 is farther to the east than Place 1. </li> <li>Place 2 could be north, south, or east of Place 1, because the number of hours of sunlight cannot be used to compare the location of one place to another. </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleIn the northern hemisphere, the farther north a place is from the equator, the lower is the maximum height that the sun reaches in the sky both in January and in July.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextWhere is place if hrs change more-table
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4850
• item_id3894
• idea_id318
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17434
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3894
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2220
• statp27.80
• fkclassI
• fkid3894
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2282
• project_id1
• item_id3894
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id634
• item_id3894
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id635
• item_id3894
• deleted0
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• Misconception
• 0
• id1771
• code27
• ideaThe equator always has the most hours of daylight, and the north pole always has the fewest hours of daylight (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5367
• item_id3903
• misconception_id1771
• selectionA
• Stat
• N2284
• C790
• P34.59
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N363
• C145
• 7
• N315
• C97
• 8
• N509
• C168
• 9
• N329
• C121
• 10
• N338
• C110
• 11
• N342
• C125
• 12
• N82
• C22
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1187
• C410
• H
• N1091
• C378
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 1
• id1770
• code26
• ideaThe number of hours of daylight on a given day is the same everywhere on earth (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5368
• item_id3903
• misconception_id1770
• selectionD
• Stat
• N2284
• C319
• P13.97
• 1
• N0
• C0
• 2
• N0
• C0
• 3
• N0
• C0
• 4
• N0
• C0
• 5
• N0
• C0
• 6
• N363
• C53
• 7
• N315
• C60
• 8
• N509
• C63
• 9
• N329
• C42
• 10
• N338
• C48
• 11
• N342
• C47
• 12
• N82
• C6
• P
• N0
• C0
• E
• N0
• C0
• M
• N1187
• C176
• H
• N1091
• C143
• ByGroup
• baseline
• N0
• C0
• control
• N0
• C0
• treatment
• N0
• C0
• 0
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id634
• item_id3894
• deleted0
• 1
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id635
• item_id3894
• deleted0
• 2
• id454
• sort454
• codeESS1.A-M.1
• sectionThe Universe and Its Stars
• textPatterns of the apparent motion of the sun, the moon, and stars in the sky can be observed, described, predicted, and explained with models.
• primaryMS-ESS1-1
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id636
• item_id3900
• deleted0
• 3
• id461
• sort461
• codeESS1.B-5.1
• sectionEarth and the Solar System
• textThe orbits of Earth around the sun and of the moon around Earth, together with the rotation of Earth about an axis between its North and South poles, cause observable patterns. These include day and night; daily changes in the length and direction of shadows; and different positions of the sun, moon, and stars at different times of the day, month, and year.
• primary5-ESS1-2
• secondaryNone
• deleted0
• id848
• item_id3903
• deleted0
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2282
• project_id1
• item_id3894
• 1
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2285
• project_id1
• item_id3900
• 2
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2286
• project_id1
• item_id3903
• 3
• Idea
• id314
• codeF
• ideaTemperature variations in fluids such as air and water lead to currents that circulate the fluid, and this circulation transfers thermal energy from place to place in the fluid.
• goal_id728
• topic_id32
• clarification<p> <i>Students are expected to know that:</i> </p> <ol type="1" start="1"> <li>When a region of a fluid (e.g., air or water) is warmer than the fluid around it, it rises, and when a region is cooler than the fluid around it, it sinks. </li> <li>If the rising or sinking fluid encounters a boundary that blocks its movement (such as the top or bottom of a container, or the surface of a liquid) the fluid will begin to flow horizontally along the boundary. </li> <li>The combination of warmer regions of a fluid rising, cooler regions sinking, and movement along boundaries causes circulation of the materials that make up a fluid. </li> <li>The continuous circulation of the material that makes up the fluid creates a current. The current moves fluid from place to place, and in doing so it transfers thermal energy from place to place within the fluid. The movement of a fluid with a lot of thermal energy increases the temperature of the fluid at the place where it moves and the movement of a fluid with little thermal energy decreases the temperature of the fluid at the place where it moves. </li> </ol> <p> Note: This idea addresses the process of convection in general, so examples used for items testing this idea will not necessarily be specific to the earth system. </p> <p> <i>Boundaries:</i> </p> <ol> <li>Students are not expected to know how much warmer or colder than the fluid around it a fluid needs to be in order to circulate. </li> <li>Students are not expected to know that as the fluid moves, energy is also transferred out of the circulating system by conduction and radiation. </li> <li>Students are not expected to know how density differences cause the circulation of fluids as part of this idea. </li> </ol>
• complexity(null)
• public1
• deleted0
• Post
• 0
• id(null)
• content
• Item
• 0
• id3872
• codeCL138-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">A jar of water is placed over a flame and the flame warms the water at the bottom of the jar.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="155" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/flask.jpg" width="125"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">What happens to the water at the bottom of the jar before it boils?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">As the water at the bottom of the jar becomes a little warmer than the water around it, the warmer water will start to rise.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The water at the bottom of the jar will get warmer, but it will not rise.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The water at the bottom of the jar will get warmer and warmer, but it will not rise until it starts to boil.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">All of the water in the jar will get warmer at the same time, so there is no movement of the water in the jar.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version1
• titleAs a jar of water is warmed from the bottom, the water at the bottom of the jar becomes warmer than the water around it and starts to rise.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• context
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4828
• item_id3872
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17425
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3872
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn4621
• statp53.90
• fkclassI
• fkid3872
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2260
• project_id1
• item_id3872
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1773
• code29
• ideaWhen a container of water is heated from the bottom, the water will not rise until it starts to boil (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5371
• item_id3872
• misconception_id1773
• selectionC
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 1
• id3874
• codeCL21-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following describes the relationship between temperature differences, circulation of air, and wind blowing along the surface of the earth?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Temperature differences cause warm air to rise and cold air to sink, which leads to circulation of the air that causes wind to blow along the surface of the earth.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Temperature differences cause warm air to rise and cold air to sink, but this movement does not lead to circulation of the air, and therefore does not cause wind to blow along the surface of the earth.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Circulation of the air causes the wind to blow along the surface of the earth, but the circulation is not caused by temperature differences.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">There is no relationship between temperature differences, circulation of air, and wind. The only cause of air moving along the surface of the earth is the rotation of the earth.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleThe rising and falling of warm and cold air causes the circulation of air that causes wind to blow along the surface of the earth.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextvariations in temperature cause wind
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4951
• item_id3874
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17428
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3874
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn3391
• statp49.90
• fkclassI
• fkid3874
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2262
• project_id1
• item_id3874
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 2
• id3868
• codeCL15-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The air in the room shown below is cool. The fire is warming the air near the fireplace, and the fan is blowing the warm air across the room.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="175" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20W&amp;C/15-2%20fan%20&amp;%20fireplace.jpg" width="226"></span></span> </p> <p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">As the warm air moves from one side of the room to the other, does the amount of thermal energy at the other side of the room increase?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">No, because air cannot carry thermal energy as it moves</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">No, because air in one place in the room has the same amount of thermal energy as an equal amount of air anywhere else in the room</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Yes, because the warm air near the fire had more thermal energy than the colder air that was across the room</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">It depends on how warm the air is because only very warm air can carry thermal energy as it moves</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleWarm air that is blown across a cool room causes the thermal energy on the other side of the room to increase.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextwarm air moving transfers TE across a room
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4824
• item_id3868
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17448
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3868
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2170
• statp44.00
• fkclassI
• fkid3868
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2258
• project_id1
• item_id3868
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1774
• code30
• ideaMoving air does not carry thermal energy (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5372
• item_id3868
• misconception_id1774
• selectionA
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1775
• code31
• ideaOnly very warm air carries thermal energy (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5373
• item_id3868
• misconception_id1775
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 3
• id3858
• codeCL2-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">A jar of cold water is placed over a flame and the flame warms the water at the bottom of the jar, increasing its thermal energy.</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="155" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/flask.jpg" width="125"></span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">What happens to the thermal energy of the water at the bottom of the jar?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">As the water at the bottom of the jar gets warmer than the water above it, the water rises and its thermal energy rises with it.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Nothing moves until the water starts to boil, and then the water at the bottom of the jar rises and its thermal energy rises with it.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The thermal energy of the water at the bottom of the jar rises but the water itself does not rise.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The thermal energy of the water at the bottom of the jar rises and the water rises too, but the water and the thermal energy rise separately.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleAs a jar of water is warmed from the bottom, the water at the bottom of the jar becomes warmer than the water above it and starts to rise, and its thermal energy rises with it.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4815
• item_id3858
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17458
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3858
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2251
• statp42.50
• fkclassI
• fkid3858
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2249
• project_id1
• item_id3858
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1778
• code34
• ideaWhen water is moving, its thermal energy moves separately from the water (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5379
• item_id3858
• misconception_id1778
• selectionC
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1778
• code34
• ideaWhen water is moving, its thermal energy moves separately from the water (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5380
• item_id3858
• misconception_id1778
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 4
• id3866
• codeCL137-1
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements describes what happens when a container of water is warmed over a flame?</span></span> </p> <p style="text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="155" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/flask.jpg" width="125"></span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Warmer water at the bottom rises toward the top and the colder water at the top sinks toward the bottom.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Warmer water rises at the bottom toward the top but colder water at the top does not sink toward the bottom.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The warmer water at the bottom does not rise. Thermal energy rises through the water, warming the water as it rises.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The warmer water</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">at the bottom and thermal energy both rise, but they rise separately</span></span><span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version1
• titleWhen a container of water is warmed over a flame, warmer water at the bottom rises toward the top and the colder water at the top sinks toward the bottom.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• context
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4927
• item_id3866
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17499
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3866
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2108
• statp42.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3866
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2256
• project_id1
• item_id3866
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1773
• code29
• ideaWhen a container of water is heated from the bottom, the water will not rise until it starts to boil (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5376
• item_id3866
• misconception_id1773
• selectionB
• DistractorC
• 0
• id1778
• code34
• ideaWhen water is moving, its thermal energy moves separately from the water (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5377
• item_id3866
• misconception_id1778
• selectionC
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1778
• code34
• ideaWhen water is moving, its thermal energy moves separately from the water (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5378
• item_id3866
• misconception_id1778
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 5
• id3860
• codeCL6-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">What causes air currents to form?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Air currents form when cold air rises and warm air sinks.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Air currents form when warm air rises and cold air sinks.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The rising and sinking of air does not create air currents. Air currents form when cold air moves along the surface of the earth toward warmer air.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The rising and sinking of air cannot cause air currents to form. Air currents form only because of the rotation of the earth.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleAir currents form when warm air rises and cold air sinks.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contexttemp differences start currents
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4817
• item_id3860
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17455
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3860
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2148
• statp41.60
• fkclassI
• fkid3860
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2251
• project_id1
• item_id3860
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1779
• code35
• ideaAir currents form only because of the rotation of the earth, not because of the rising and sinking of warm and cold air (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5381
• item_id3860
• misconception_id1779
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 6
• id3864
• codeCL10-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p style="margin: 0in 0in 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">A teacher opens a window, and warm air from the outside blows through the window and into the classroom.&#160;</span></span> </p> <p style="margin: 0in 0in 6pt; text-align: center;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;"><img alt="" height="188" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/CL-field%20test/CL1-2%20copy.jpg" width="250"></span></span> </p> <p style="margin: 0in 0in 6pt; text-align: left;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">If the air in the classroom is the same temperature as the air entering the room, what will happen to the outside air as it enters the classroom?</span></span> </p> <ol start="1" style="margin-top: 0in;" type="A"> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The air coming in will rise even though it is the same temperature as the air around it because warm air always rises.</span></span> </li> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The air</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">coming in</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">will sink because it is not warmer than the air around it.</span></span> </li> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The air</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">coming in</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">coming in</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">will not rise or sink because it is the same temperature as the air around it.</span></span> </li> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Whether or not the air rises, sinks, or stays at the same height as where it entered depends only on whether there is wind and not on the air temperature.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleWhen warm air blows into a classroom and the air is the same temperature as the air inside the room, the air coming in will neither rise nor sink because it is the same temperature as the air around it.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextair enters classroom-same temp
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notesNGSS does not include the idea that cold air sinks and warm air rises or why that occurs. It does address the role that density and temperature differences play in creating ocean currents, which is an analogous process (see Framework statement MS ESS2.C on p. 185).
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4821
• item_id3864
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17431
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3864
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2310
• statp41.50
• fkclassI
• fkid3864
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2254
• project_id1
• item_id3864
• DistractorA
• 0
• id1780
• code36
• ideaWarm air always rises regardless of the temperature of the air around it (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5382
• item_id3864
• misconception_id1780
• selectionA
• DistractorB(empty)
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD(empty)
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 7
• id3859
• codeCL3-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements is TRUE about the movement of air and its thermal energy from one place to another?</span></span> </p> <ol type="A"> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Air moves from one place to another, and its thermal energy moves with it.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Air moves from one place to another, but its thermal energy does not move with it.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The thermal energy of the air moves from one place to another, but the air itself does not move.</span></span> </li> <li> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Both the air and its thermal energy move from one place to another, but they move separately.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleAir moves from place to place, and its thermal energy moves with it.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contextHow do TE and air move
• deleted0
• img_support0
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4816
• item_id3859
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17438
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)
• item_id3859
• idea_id0
• topic_id0
• statn2164
• statp40.10
• fkclassI
• fkid3859
• Project
• 0
• id1
• titleOriginal Project
• internal_notes
• description
• funder
• complexity0
• cluster0
• multistat0
• baseline0
• control0
• treatment0
• deleted0
• ItemsProject
• id2250
• project_id1
• item_id3859
• DistractorA(empty)
• DistractorB
• 0
• id1781
• code37
• ideaWhen air moves, its thermal energy moves separately from the moving air (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5383
• item_id3859
• misconception_id1781
• selectionB
• DistractorC(empty)
• DistractorD
• 0
• id1781
• code37
• ideaWhen air moves, its thermal energy moves separately from the moving air (AAAS Project 2061, n.d.).
• topic_id32
• public0
• deleted0
• ItemsMisconception
• id5384
• item_id3859
• misconception_id1781
• selectionD
• DistractorE(empty)
• DistractorF(empty)
• SortValue(null)
• Distractor(empty)
• 8
• id3865
• codeCL11-2
• ownerjwertheim
• text<p style="margin: 0in 0in 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Which of the following statements describes what happens when a container of water is warmed over a flame?</span></span> </p> <p style="margin: 0in 0in 6pt; text-align: center;"> <img alt="" height="155" src="/items/media/uploads/image/Jill's%20CL/flask.jpg" width="125"> </p> <ol start="1" style="margin-top: 0in;" type="A"> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Warmer water at the bottom rises toward the top and the colder water at the top sinks toward the bottom.</span></span> </li> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">Warmer water</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">at the bottom</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">rises toward the top but colder water at the top does not sink toward the bottom.</span></span> </li> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The warmer water</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">at the bottom</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">does not rise. Heat rises through the water, warming the water as it rises.</span></span> </li> <li class="MsoNormal" style="margin-bottom: 6pt;"> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">The warmer water</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style= "font-family: Times New Roman;">at the bottom and the</span></span> <span style="font-size: 12pt;"><span style="font-family: Times New Roman;">heat both rise, but they rise separately.</span></span> </li> </ol>
• version2
• titleWhen a container of water is warmed from the bottom, the warmer water at the bottom of the container rises to the top and colder water at the top sinks toward the bottom of the container.
• date2019-05-19 11:13:02
• topic_id32
• notes
• source
• response_count4
• locked0
• public0
• contexthow does water move as it's heated
• deleted0
• img_support1
• item_status2011
• html_check0
• ngss_notes
• scale_score(null)
• stats_file(null)
• n_value(null)
• IdeasItem
• id4822
• item_id3865
• idea_id314
• deleted0
• Stat
• 0
• id17433
• project_ref1
• group_ref(null)
• parameters(null)
• statr(null)