You are not logged in.
AMSER logo

Search Results

> >> >|
View Resource Algebra Review in Ten Lessons

The University of Akron has created these excellent algebra tutorials that review some of the main topics in the discipline. There are ten lessons, which focus on topics like radicals and exponents, basic algebra, expansion, polynomials, functions, and trig curves. Each lesson has a table of contents and interactive resources like quizzes, in-line examples, and exercises. Words that appear in...

View Resource Teaching College Math

This site, created by Maria Andersen of Muskegon Community College, has a great deal of information for math instructors. Its purpose is to create and support the community of teachers by provide a space for them to share ideas and resources, prepare courses, understand how students learn, and overall become better educators. Visitors will find professional development sources such as...

View Resource The Physics Classroom: Equilibrium and Statics

This website, by Tom Henderson of Glenbrook South High School, offers a lesson explaining statics and equilibrium. It is the third in a unit on Forces in Two Dimensions and the previous lessons can be found on the left hand side of the page. Graphs, figures, and images are dispersed throughout the lesson to facilitate comprehension along with a quiz at the end to assess student understanding.

View Resource Math.com: A World of Math Online

"Do not worry about your difficulties in mathematics, I assure you that mine are greater." Einstein, Albert (1879-1955). If you are not Einstein, or are actually having difficulties with mathematics, let this website help. The page contains a wealth of online math resources. Some of these include: basic math, everyday math, pre-algebra, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, statistics, calculus,...

View Resource Triangles in the Sky: Trigonometry and Early Theories of Planetary Motion

Humans have long been interested in looking up into the sky and trying to figure out the nature of the planets, the sun, and the moon. Many ancient civilizations were able to systematically observe the sky and eventually they worked out mathematical schemes to describe what they found there. In this compelling article by Sandra M. Caravella, she takes a close look into how they were able to make...

> >> >|
user login
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!
for the

Copyright 2015 Internet Scout Resource Metadata
Copyright 2015 Internet Scout
NSF NSDL University of Wisconsin Internet Scout
Leave Feedback