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Introductory Level Nanotechnology...
This page of activities is provided by Nano4Me.org, a product of the National Center for Nanotechnology Applications and Career Knowledge (NACK Center) which is based at the Penn State College of Engineering and is funded through the National Science Foundation's Advanced Technological Education (ATE) program. These introductory level activities are intended for use by middle school educators introducing students to nanotechnology for the first time. Topics covered in the seven activities include golf balls, CDs and DVDs, and more. These resources, along with all resources from the NACK Center, require a fast, easy, free log-in to access the materials.
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CS Unplugged: Computer Science...
What if we could teach kids the basics of computer science and programming without sitting them down for hours in front of a computer? That was the idea that...
2015 CAAT Conference - Future Cars...
This resource contains the agenda and presentations from the 2015 Center for Advanced Automotive Technology (CAAT) Conference: Future Cars, Future Workforce....
Why Do Li-Ion Batteries Die? - and...
This seminar by Dr. Jeff Dahn explains why Li-ion batteries die and, using examples from research, how changes to their chemistry can greatly improve their...
Automotive Technology: You Cannot...
This presentation was given on March 18, 2015, by CAAT Director, Bob Feldmaier, at Macomb Community College?s (MCC) event series 101 People, Places and T...
Free Computer Tutorials at...
The Goodwill Community Foundation (GCF) offers numerous online courses as a way to help users learn the essential skills needed for living and working in the...



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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.
Bright yellow-green moss growing on a dead tree branch.
An abacus was used for  calculating mathematics.
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The AMSER Quarterly was recently featured on Maria Anderson's Teaching College Math blog. Maria Anderson is a math instructor at Muskegon Community College, to read her math blog as well as her contribution to the Quarterly click here. For more issues of the AMSER Quarterly click here.


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