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Underground Mathematics
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Screenshot Underground Mathematics is a UK-based resource for mathematics instructors. Although this website is especially designed to help prepare students for their A-Level exams, it also hosts resources that will be of use to anyone around the globe who teaches algebra, geometry, trigonometry, or calculus. Created by a team of math educators and scholars at the University of Cambridge, Underground Mathematics gets its name from its organizational design: math subfields are mapped in the manner of the London tube system, emphasizing the links between different fields of mathematics. Instructors (or students) can explore a variety of stations, such as Quadratics or Polynomials & Rational Functions....
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SCALE Science Education
Middle school science teachers looking for curricular materials that align with current Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS) may want to check out SCALE...
Technovation Families
Technovation Families does more than introduce users to the "core concepts of artificial intelligence;" it invites users to "imagine a better world and build it...
Ptable
Educators looking for ways to keep classrooms interactive in remote settings should check out Ptable, a highly regarded tool for chemistry teachers. Featuring...
Bootstrap: Data Science
Math, science, and technology teachers may want to bookmark this website as they begin to plan their fall curriculum. Bootstrap curates free lessons on various...
Sports Analytics for Students
Who would have thought strike zones and statistics make the perfect pair? Inspired by a sports analytics conference, University School of Nashville educator...



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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.
3D rendered double Helix / DNA.
Red dirt in Oklahoma.
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The oldest work involving mathematics was written by Ahmes, an ancient Egyptian scribe around 1650 B.C. In this work, the Rhind papyrus, one section is titled "Directions for Knowing All Dark Things."


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