Physics Practicals Class 9

Study the Structure of Human Ear

  • Teach science experiments in a gamified way
  • Boost conceptual clarity and knowledge retention
  • Aligned with National Education Policy 2020
  • Helpful in getting NAAC accreditation
  • CBSE, ICSE, and state boards aligned curricula
  • Engaging simulations with easy-to-teach instructions

About Simulation

  • Engage in a simulated exploration of the structure of the human ear.
  • Utilize interactive modules to study the anatomy and components of the ear, including the outer, middle, and inner ear.
  • Investigate the functions of each part of the ear, such as the eardrum, ossicles, cochlea, and auditory nerve.
  • Use virtual tools to dissect and examine the intricate details of the ear's structure, enhancing understanding through visual and interactive learning.
  • Explore real-life scenarios and practical applications related to hearing impairment, noise-induced hearing loss, and other ear-related conditions within the simulation.
  • Immerse yourself in a virtual reality environment that replicates the experience of studying the human ear in a laboratory setting.
  • Engage in hands-on activities, quizzes, and assessments to reinforce learning and retention of key concepts related to the anatomy and physiology of the ear.

Physics Practical Class

Simulation Details

Duration – 30 Minutes
Easily Accessible
Languages – Odia & English
Platforms – Android & Windows


The human ear is a complex organ responsible for our sense of hearing. It consists of three main parts: the outer ear, middle ear, and inner ear. Each part plays a crucial role in the process of hearing.

Physics Practical Class

1) Outer Ear: The outer ear, also known as the pinna, collects sound waves from the environment and funnels them into the ear canal.

2) Middle Ear: The middle ear is an air-filled chamber located behind the eardrum. It contains three tiny bones called ossicles (the hammer, anvil, and stirrup), which amplify sound vibrations and transmit them to the inner ear.

3) Inner Ear: The inner ear is a complex structure deep within the skull. It contains the cochlea, a snail-shaped organ filled with fluid and lined with thousands of tiny hair cells. These hair cells convert sound vibrations into electrical signals, which are then transmitted to the brain through the auditory nerve for interpretation.

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