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Global Warming Science
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Screenshot Many of our readers will no doubt already be familiar with MIT?s excellent OpenCourseWare (OCW), which offers free college-level curricula online to the public. The OpenCourseWare site is well worth a browse, as it offers courses on a variety of useful and engaging subjects such as business, health and medicine, mathematics, fine arts and science. This particular course, which was originally offered to undergraduate students in the spring of 2012, looks at the science behind global warming. Content includes lecture notes, assignments and student projects. The content could be used as a springboard for instructors teaching similar classes, or may prove useful to curious individuals looking t...
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Diode Laser
This resource, part of the Spectroscopy Lab Suite, illustrates the physics of a semiconductor Diode Laser. Students can create conduction and valence band...
The Blue Brain Project
The Lausanne, Switzerland-based Blue Brain Project has been building a virtual brain in a supercomputer for over a decade. And while the task seems almost...
Scratch
Brought to the world by the Lifelong Kindergarten Group and the MIT Media Lab, Scratch allows children to program their own interactive stories, games, and...
Zoology
With 29 zoology-related activities, comics, quizzes, games, book lists, and other sundry tidbits, the Zoology section of the American Museum of Natural...
The Huntington: Garden Programs
The Huntington, which is located in San Marino, California, is unusual among cultural institutions for its scope. Including a library, an assortment of art...



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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.
Large thunderstorm from 30,000 feet.
The Andromeda Galaxy and companion galaxies.
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The organism is actually a soil fungus, the Armillaria bulbosa. Found in anorthern Michigan hardwood forest, it is most likely one of the world's oldest organisms as well, exceeding 1,500 years and weighing in at over 100 tons.


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