This resource from the Midwest Regional Center for Nanotechnology Education (NANO-LINK) is one of a series that introduces students to the the forces and interactions central to understanding nanotechnology. In this module, students will learn about shape metal alloys and the properties that allow these materials to 'remember' their original shape after heating. Students will heat and manipulate these alloys directly to better understand their properties and applications in nanotechnology. The page includes an instructor guide detailing the materials needed and steps required to complete this lesson as well as a PowerPoint presentation with an introduction and background information on the...
Fogarty International Center:...
Assembled by the Fogerty International Center at the National Institutes of Health, this page of resources designed for teachers of bioethics can be useful to...
With new resources being added almost daily, this page from the National Science Teachers Association (NSTA) is worth bookmarking for science educators of all...
As this informative page from the United States National Nanotechnology Initiative notes, there is an ongoing debate in STEM circles about how to teach...
The Molecularium seeks to "excite audiences of all ages to explore and understand the molecular nature of the world around them." Based at the Rensselaer...
Jonny Heeley, a British math teacher, has been featured in The Guardian, and recordings of his masterclasses can be found around the Internet. It's easy to see...
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There is a difference between a billion in a America and a billion in Great Britain. In the U.S., a billion equals one thousand million. In Great Britain, a billion equals a million million.
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