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Open Source Physics
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The Open Source Physics Project creates and distributes curricular material for physics education and computational physics. Java code libraries, example applications, and learning resources such as interactive explorations, exercises, and tutorials are all available. Open Source Physics projects include curriculum for computational physics and statistical physics, video analysis software, and upper division physics courses. The website is supported by the National Science Foundation.
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Solar Dynamics Observatory
The Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO), which NASA launched in February 2010, is a ?sun-pointing semi-automatic spacecraft,? a mini space observatory that is des...
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...
National Geographic Education: The...
How does the sun determine the Earth's seasons? This is the question that the National Geographic Education site seeks to answer with a lively 35-minute...
Solstice and Equinox ("Suntrack")... PDF
These instructions for building a "suntrack" model were originally designed by Philip and Deborah Scherrer of the Stanford Solar Center in 2005; a decade later...
NASA Women of STEM
NASA Women of STEM is a wonderful site dedicated to celebrating women who have made contributions to NASA in the related fields of science, technology,...



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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.
Laboratory tubes and dropper.
Butterfly perched on a flower.
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There is a difference between a billion in a America and a billion in Great Britain. In the U.S., a billion equals one thousand million. In Great Britain, a billion equals a million million.


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