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Earth Science World
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The American Geological Institute's Earth Science World website serves as a gateway to the geosciences. Visitors can find climate data for stations throughout the world. Users can search great images of volcanoes, lakes, minerals, dunes, and much more. The site provides a helpful interactive geological time scale. Educators and students can discover activities and themes for future Earth Science Weeks, which are held in October every year since 1998. The site also furnishes a fun, interactive game to educate users about oil exploration. Individuals interested in earth science can find information on careers and education programs.
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Map and Data Library
This page from GeoTech includes data sources and online maps that would be useful in geospatial courses. Links include the Open Topography Portal, Data...
Math Videos Captioned and Signed...
This is the eighth video in the series of lessons on math provided by DeafTEC. Gary Blatto-Vallee, a math and science instructor at the National Technical...
Facilitating Cooperative Learning... PDF
This presentation from DeafTEC discusses how to use cooperative learning groups in a classroom with deaf and hard-of-hearing students. The information is drawn...
Dry Thermal Oxidation Process
In this YouTube video, created by Southwest Center for Microsystems Education (SCME), viewers can watch an animation on the dry thermal oxidation process....
Solid State Instructor Guide: The...
Electronic devices provide the critical enabling technology for today'’s advanced systems. Their performance and limitations depend on a long and complex ...



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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.
Drawing tools for mathematics.
Large thunderstorm from 30,000 feet.
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As a moving ball shoves air aside, it transfers kinetic energy to the air. Since acceleration = force/mass, the ball must decelerate. That means the ball can't travel as far in the limited time available before gravity pulls it back to Earth.


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