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Science Oxford Online
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Bolstered by a polar clock in the upper-right hand corner and a collection of intriguing images, the Science Oxford Online website is sure to draw interested parties in with a few clicks of the mouse. The site was originally launched in 2009, and the aim of the site is to give members of the general public "a feel for new research and get some ideas about how science theories of today might create tomorrow's commercial products." On the homepage, visitors are presented with a grid of fifteen different images. Scrolling over these images reveals tags like "What Do Atheists Believe?" and "The Very Strange Properties of Cornstarch". Clicking on each of these links brings up a variety of media,...
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Virtual Textbook of Organic...
William H. Reusch, emeritus professor at Michigan State University, published his Introduction to Organic Chemistry in 1977. Readers may purchase it for a list...
A Simple Plan: E.L. Trudeau, the...
The University at Buffalo's National Center for Case Study Teaching in Science is a well-known resource in the promotion, development, and dissemination of...
Garbology
This excellent, interactive site, which won a Webby Award and an award from the American Association of School Librarians, takes students on a journey - into...
NREL: Workforce Development &...
The National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) has assembled an impressive array of educational resources for teachers working with elementary, middle, and...
Cybersecurity Curriculum Resources
These resources from the National Initiative for Cybersecurity Careers and Studies provide tools for educators who are looking for ways to integrate...



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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.
Surgeon making incision during surgery with scrub nurse assisting.
Large thunderstorm from 30,000 feet.
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Our Sun may seem an enduring, unwavering beacon in the sky, but in truth it has a 'heartbeat' of sorts--a pulsation between dimmer and brighter phases so slow that it only 'beats' 9 times each century!


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