Science is a way of investigating, understanding, and explaining our natural, physical world and the wider universe. It involves generating and testing ideas, gathering evidence including by making observations, carrying out investigations and modelling, and communicating and debating with others in order to develop scientific knowledge, understanding, and explanations. Scientific progress comes from logical, systematic work and from creative insight, built on a foundation of respect for evidence. Different cultures and periods of history have contributed to the development of science.

Science is able to inform problem-solving and decision-making in many areas of life. Many of the major challenges and opportunities that confront our world need to be approached from a scientific perspective, taking into account social and ethical considerations.
By studying science, students:
• develop an understanding of the world, built on current scientific theories;
• learn that science involves particular processes and ways of developing and organising
knowledge and that these continue to evolve;
• use their current scientific knowledge and skills for problem-solving and developing
further knowledge;
• use scientific knowledge and skills to make informed decisions about the communication,
application, and implications of science as these relate to their own lives and cultures
and to the sustainability of the environment.

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