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The Virtual Body
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Unless one is a medical resident, it can be quite difficult to get a close-up look at a skeleton, a brain, or even the inner workings of the digestive tract. Students of the medical sciences and others need worry no more, as this very fine interactive exhibit offers up dynamic images and cross-sections of these parts of the anatomy and many more to boot. The site contains four sections, including "Brain", "Skeleton", "Heart", and "Digestive Tract". In the "Heart" area, visitors can learn about the individual parts of the heart, view an animated heart, and also take a narrated tour of the heart that will "keep your heart beating." Moving on, the "Skeleton" section features the "Bones...
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Electrochemical Encyclopedia
This site contains a compendium of 44 articles in electrochemistry. The articles cover a number of different topics including electrochemical capacitors, the...
Darling Marine Center Summer...
Darling Marine Center offers summer internships for undergraduate students, ranging from 10 to 20 weeks, with stipends. Interns work in the lab and field with...
Overview of Nanotechnology:...
This overview of nanotechnology is presented by the NaMCATE project. Nanoelectronics "consists of nanoscale switches, diodes and transistors made of...
Bugs from Hell
This National Aeronautics and Space Administration Astrobiology Institute article provides information about life found approximately 2 miles beneath the...
Mouse Atlas Project
The past decade has seen a number of innovative mapping projects emerge, and some of these initiatives have also migrated to the web along the way. Recently,...



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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.
Close-up of a family of Cantharellus Cinereus in a forest.
Photo of cells taken under contrast phase inverted microscope.
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Job opportunities in statistics are projected to remain favorable in the future. As the U.S. economy continues to produce jobs using quantitative literacy and analyses, increased numbers of statisticians are required.


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