An open door.
An open flame.
Notify your instructor.
Run for the fire extinguisher.
Throw water on the fire.
Open the windows.
To avoid eye strain.
To improve your vision.
Only if you don't have corrective glasses.
Any time chemicals, heat or glassware are used.
Take them out before starting the lab.
You do not have to wear protective goggles.
Advise your science instructor that you wear contact lenses.
Keep the information to yourself.
Figure it out as you do the lab.
Try several methods until something works.
Ask the instructor before proceeding.
Skip it and go on to the next part.
Left at your lab station for the next class.
Disposed of according to your instructor's directions.
Dumped in the sink.
Discuss the issue with your instructor.
Sneak in after school and work alone.
Come in during lunch and finish while eating.
Make up some results.
Toward your lab partner.
Toward another classmate.
Away from all people.
Use a rag or paper towels.
Pick up the end that looks cooler.
Pour cold water on it.
Visit the nurse after class.
See a doctor after school.
Tell the science instructor at once.
Apply first aid yourself.
Read all directions carefully to know what equipment is necessary.
Examine all glassware to check for chips or cracks.
Clean any glassware that appears dirty.
All of the above.
Lubricating the tubing with water or glycerin.
Using a towel or cotton gloves for protection.
Twisting the tubing and stopper carefully.
All of the above.
A face shield.
Splashproof chemical goggles.
None of the above.
Held away from the experiment with one hand.
Aways neatly groomed.
Tied back or kept entirely out of the way with a hair band, hairpins, or other confining device.
All of the above
Shoes appropriate for the weather
Always against the rules.
Okay if you are working alone.
Your lab partner.
Your best friend in the class.
The science instructor.
Plenty of water.
Treat your hands with skin lotion.
Wash your hands thoroughly with soap and water.
Wipe your hands on a towel.
Wipe your hands on your clothes.