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Longitudinal Study
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This page provides a problem-based activity that exposes conflicting views of environmental issues. The class will choose a local stream, river or lake to study. Students will use water testing equipment, evaluate the health of the body of water and determine if there have been positive or negative changes in the body's quality over time. The activity should take one day in the field and one day to one week to process and analyze the data. This resource is free to download. Users must first create a login with ATEEC's website to access the file.
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The Wright Group
The Wright research group at the University of Wisconsin-Madison presents its research using "narrow frequency distribution of tunable laser sources to gain...
Go Botany: Discover thousands of...
These Teaching Tools from Go Botany, an online arm of the New England Wild Flower Society, will bolster the lesson plans of educators working with "students...
Statistical Applets: One Variable...
This applet graphs histograms and stemplots. It additionally calculates measures of center and measures of spread for data sets from the text "Practice of...
Climate Program Office: Outreach...
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Climate Program Office hosts an information-packed Outreach and Education website. Here readers may find...
Infrared Detector Spectroscopy
This resource, part of the Spectroscopy Lab Suite, simulates optical transitions in a pumped infrared detector. In this simulated experiment, impurity states...



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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.
Clouds on a sunny day.
Photo of cells taken under contrast phase inverted microscope.
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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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