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Snail Eggs: Tracking the Development of...
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This activity, from Hagerstown Community College, uses snail eggs to teach anatomy and development to students of varying education levels. Elementary students examine snail eggs in varying stages of development using hand lenses, dissecting microscopes, and compound microscopes and discuss basic anatomy. Middle and high school students also use lenses and microscopes to examine snail development, but go into deeper detail in discussing anatomy and physiology, including conducting some experiments on the specimens. The activity includes directions and a handout. 
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Statistics in Schools: Geography...
The US Census Bureau provides access to a staggering amount of data that can be used to create "detailed portraits of the changing characteristics of [American]...
Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera
Readers interested in high-quality images of the moon may appreciate the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera (LROC), which has been in operation since 2009....
How Do Scientists Know What...
Science teachers of middle and high school students may want to consider adding this creative lesson plan published by Science Friday to their curriculum. In...
13 Minutes to the Moon
In honor of the 50th anniversary of Apollo 11 this July, the BBC World Service has produced this in-depth podcast series detailing "the dramatic, definitive...
Encyclopedia of Life: Learning +...
Science teachers at both the elementary and secondary levels may appreciate this collection of learning and education resources from the Encyclopedia of Life...



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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.
A closeup telescopic photo of a burning sun.
Candlesticks chart with various indicators.
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Materials Science is the study of the properties, processing and production of a broad range of existing and new materials. New career opportunities abound in science, manufacturing, and materials design in fields such as engineering, electronics and biology.


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