login
You are not logged in.
search:
AMSER logo
featured resources
Student Videos on Teaching Deaf and...
Zoom
Screenshot DeafTEC provides this page with a series of short videos interviewing deaf and hard-of-hearing students about their experiences in education. The students talk about deaf stereotypes, positive and negative experiences with teachers, and the fact that they have to prepare more before and after class than their hearing peers.  Additionally, the videos provide instructors with teaching tips such as writing everything out or having a detailed presentation, going through presentation slides at a reasonable pace, and having a positive attitude towards the deaf and hard-of-hearing students.
new resources
Discovery Education: Introduction...
This lesson plan from Discovery Education delivers an Introduction To Bacteria over the course of three class periods. Adhering to National Science Education...
Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden:...
For decades, the Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden (FTBG) has been "exploring, explaining, and conserving the world of tropical plants." Educators unable to...
iKeepSafe: Educators
As the world moves more and more toward a computerized and networked workflow, cybersecurity is quickly becoming an essential skill. This site, from the...
Skepticism 101
Skepticism 101, the Skeptical Studies Curriculum Resource Center from Skeptic magazine, provides reams of resources built to inspire a critical, even aporetic,...
Mars Science Laboratory
This excellent site from NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) takes readers on a journey to the Red Planet through an assortment of images, videos, and highly...



welcome
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.
NETWORK OF NEURON NET.
Pi sign.
welcome
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.


user login
Username:
Password:
why log in?
Manage your resources
Save, organize, and share resources that you find.

Subscribe to bulletins
Automatically be notified about new resources that match your interests.

It's easy, fast, and FREE!
AMSER =
FREE ONLINE
RESOURCES
for the
CLASSROOM

Copyright 2017 Internet Scout Resource Metadata
Copyright 2017 Internet Scout
NSF NSDL University of Wisconsin Internet Scout
Leave Feedback
http://amser.org/