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Imaging and Characterization of High...
The objective of this learning activity is to provide students with an introduction to using digital photography and the stroboscopic technique to measure high speed droplet size and velocity. This will be useful knowledge in applications such as "high-speed assembly lines, conveyor systems, bottlingĀ operations, printing process, turbine operations and other research setups." This eleven page document describes general Module Data, Equipment and Materials Required, and a detailed Procedure. The activity is intended for high school students with basic physics and computer knowledge.
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The Center for the Advancement of...
The Center for the Advancement of Science in Space (CASIS) is a non-profit organization that was founded in 2011 to manage the International Space Station. In...
Top-Down Nanomanufacturing:...
This overview of nanotechnology is presented by the NaMCATE project. According to the introductory page, "to define the areas of the surface to be operated...
Top-Down Nanomanufacturing:...
This overview of nanotechnology is presented by the NaMCATE project. According to the introductory page, "in the top-down nano-manufacturing process flow,...
Bottom-Up Nanomanufacturing:...
This overview of nanotechnology is presented by the NaMCATE project. "In top-down manufacturing environments, suitable materials are obtained by the...
Satellite Meteorology: GOES...
This learning module from the University Corporation for Atmospheric Research will help students learn more about satellite meteorology. Users will be led...



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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.
Photo of cells taken under contrast phase inverted microscope.
Computer illustration of an atom structure.
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As a moving ball shoves air aside, it transfers kinetic energy to the air. Since acceleration = force/mass, the ball must decelerate. That means the ball can't travel as far in the limited time available before gravity pulls it back to Earth.


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