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Screenshot Scitable is a completely free science library and personal learning tool created by the Nature Publishing Group. The work is currently focused on genetics and cell biology and covers topics such as evolution, gene expression and "the rich complexity of cellular processes shared by living organisms." At the Inside Scitable area, visitors can browse and search hundreds of science articles, use the discussion board, build an online classroom, and also contribute and share content. First-time visitors should head on over to the Spotlight area, where they can read quality pieces on World Teacher's Day, nanotechnology, and other topics. Also, visitors shouldn't miss the Labcoat Life area, which...
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Dolphin Deaths: A Case Study in...
The National Center for Case Study Teaching in Science, which is housed at the University of Buffalo, is a National Science Foundation-sponsored, award-winning...
Khan Academy: What is Coronary...
For readers who would like a crash course in coronary artery disease, this site from the Khan Academy is a great option. Taught in 12- to 15-minute sections,...
Vox: Common Core math, explained...
The Scout Report doesn't usually review three-minute videos, but this one from Vox is worth it. First, because the video itself explains in sharp detail the...
Bielefeld Academic Search Engine...
The Bielefeld Academic Search Engine (BASE) is a freely accessible academic search engine that accesses over 70 million documents to find readers what they're...
edX: Introduction to Computer...
The online MOOC (Massive Open Online Course) mogul, edX, takes popular courses from some of the best universities in the world and adapts them for home...



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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.
The underbelly of a mushroom.
Large thunderstorm from 30,000 feet.
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Bruises start out looking red because of hemoglobin, the pigment in red blood cells. As blood pools under the skin, light striking the hemoglobin bounces back and bends through many skin layers, making the bruise look blue, black, or purple.


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