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eGFI: For Teachers
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Screenshot While eGFI may sound like a curious acronym, it is actually quite straightforward: "Engineering, Go For It!" The site is designed for teachers and maintained by the American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE). The materials here are divided into six primary sections, including Class Activities, Web Resources, Lesson Plans, and Features. This last area is a real pip, including updates on everything from aerospace's application in the field of yacht design to Plagiarism Education Week. The Web Resources area brings together updates about useful new sites such as Daily Science News and a clutch of links on Earth Day. Of course, visitors won't want to miss the Lesson Plans area. Here they...
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Cybersecurity Curriculum Resources
These resources from the National Initiative for Cybersecurity Careers and Studies provide tools for educators who are looking for ways to integrate...
Nuffield Mathematics
This list of teaching resources from Britain's Nuffield Foundation provides teachers with the resources they need to animate lessons in mathematics and...
Physics: Teacher Resources
Educators in search of high school level physics resources will find much to celebrate on this resources page. Assembled by the British educational non-profit...
STEM Lesson Plans: Mars Education
For educators looking for lesson plans about the Red Planet, this resource rich site from NASA and Arizona State University will not disappoint. All lessons...
Stinks, Bangs and Booms: The Rise...
Have you ever wondered about the origins of the chemistry set or its evolution from the Young Chemists Pocket Companion of 1797 to the modern kits we know...



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AMSER is a portal of educational resources and services built specifically for use by those in Community and Technical Colleges but free for anyone to use.

AMSER is funded by the National Science Foundation as part of the National Science Digital Library, and is being created by a team of project partners led by Internet Scout.
Inside a greenhouse growing yellow chrysanthemums.
Inside a greenhouse made with plastic.
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The motor neurons are the longest cells in the human body. Up to 4.5 feet in length, the motor neurons run from the big toe all the way to the lower spinal cord.


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