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Snail Eggs: Tracking the Development of...
This activity, from Hagerstown Community College, uses snail eggs to teach anatomy and development to students of varying education levels. Elementary students examine snail eggs in varying stages of development using hand lenses, dissecting microscopes, and compound microscopes and discuss basic anatomy. Middle and high school students also use lenses and microscopes to examine snail development, but go into deeper detail in discussing anatomy and physiology, including conducting some experiments on the specimens. The activity includes directions and a handout.
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The Huntington: Garden Programs
The Huntington, which is located in San Marino, California, is unusual among cultural institutions for its scope. Including a library, an assortment of art...
Self-Driving Cars: The Next...
This resource contains a whitepaper by both CAR and KPMG discussing the results of interviews with more than 25 thought leaders, automotive and high-tech...
Progress Report: Standardization...
This progress report by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) Electric Vehicles Standards Panel (EVSP) addresses progress made towards key issues...
Intelligent Transportation Systems...
This resource contains a technical report on ITS?s strategic plan for the years 2015 to 2019 and presents a wide array of technical, policy, institutional, a...
NSF Special Report: Understanding...
In 2013, President Obama unveiled "The Brain Initiative," a ten-year, nearly one billion dollar effort to unlock the mysteries of the brain. With contributions...



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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.
NETWORK OF NEURON NET.
3D visualization of a Virus / Bacterium.
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Tornadoes release a boat load of energy, a tornado with wind speeds of 200 mph releases kinetic energy at the rate of 1 billion watts -- equal to the electric output of a pair of large nuclear reactors.


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