Inquiry Learning Spaces (ILSs) are personalized learning resources for students, including a lab, apps, and any other type of multimedia material. ILSs follow an inquiry cycle. Inquiry cycles can differ but the basic Go-Lab cycle consists of the phases Orientation, Conceptualisation, Investigation, Conclusion, and Discussion. The aim of an ILS is to provide students with an opportunity to conduct scientific experiments, being guided through the inquiry process and supported at each step.

This page presents ILSs created by teachers or the Go-Lab and/or Next-Lab team (and often in co-creation), on a large set of domains and in many languages. You can create ILSs starting from an online lab, but also copy and adapt an existing ILS with the help of the Go-Lab authoring platform. Visit the Support page where you will find demo-videos, tips & tricks, and user manuals, that explain how to work with the Go-Lab authoring platform and how to publish your own ILS once it is finished.

If you are looking for Inquiry Learning Spaces especially suitable for the curricula of Benin, Kenya or Nigeria, please visit our Collections page.

If you select ILSs in German, the descriptions on this website will still be displayed in English, except if the ILS author has provided the description in German. However, if you click on the preview button or copy an ILS to Graasp, the ILS will be displayed in German, as created by the ILS author.

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In diesem ILS lernen Schüler*Innen, wie Photosynthese in einer Pflanze funktioniert, von welchen Faktoren sie beeinflusst wird und was besonders Nährstoffe und die Farbe des Lichts mit gutem Wachstum zu tun haben.

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Dieses ILS erklärt mithilfe des Online-Labs Fishbowl Population und anschaulichen Versuchen mit Strohhalmen in Kleingruppen in der Klasse, wie die Weitergabe von Genen über mehrere Fischpopulationen funktioniert.

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In diesem ILS können Lernende mithilfe des Labs "Sexuelle Selektion bei Guppys" die Prozesse der natürlichen und sexuellen Selektion nachvollziehen und verstehen und genau wie der Biologe John Endler in der 70er Jahren Daten zur Entwicklung von Guppy-Schwärmen sammeln.