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View Resource Evolution Lessons

This collection of lessons from the Evolution and the Nature of Science Institute (ENSI) focus on evolution. Each title is an active link to the named activity. The site also contains links to synopses for all of the lessons and a statement on the appropriate grade level for the lessons.

View Resource Plants in Motion

Roger P. Hangarter of Indiana University's Department of Biology has created this wonderful collection of time-lapse photography that allows us "to see the movements of plants and clearly demonstrates that plants are living and capable of some extraordinary things. " The videos available show a broad range of plant growth phenomena, including germination, circadian responses, phototropism, and...

View Resource Indiana University Molecular Structure Center

Created by the Indiana University Molecular Structure Center, this site has x-ray crystallographic data on the structure of organic and inorganic molecules as well as three dimensional models for molecules of various types including, for example, tysine, strychnine, and buckyballs. The page also contains links to publications, molecular graphics, information on morphology and mineralogy, and...

View Resource Analysis Of Categorical Dependent Variables With SAS And SPSS

This tutorial, created by Choong-Geun Chung of Indiana University, Bloomington, contains SAS and SPSS instructions for categorical analysis techniques such as logistic regression and probit regression including models for ordered or unordered multiple choices. Key concepts of this lesson include multinomial logistic and conditional logistic regression.

View Resource Human Embryology Animations

One of the most impressive ways to learn about biology, particularly that which we seldom see, is through modeling. Dr. Valerie O'Loughlin and her colleagues at Indiana University have created this thoroughly impressive set of animations so that "students could better understand the complex processes that must occur in embryologic development." The site is arranged into five main areas, including...

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