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Introduction to Digital Microscopy
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Screenshot This video is targeted toward students who are using a digital microscope for the first time. The video will demonstrate the following: 1) Parts of the digital microscope 2) Preparing a wet mount of Elodea 3) Preparing a wet mount of onion epidermis 4) Viewing chloroplast and cytoplasmic streaming in Elodea leaf and 5) Measuring an onion epidermis cell. The equipment used in this video is Micro-optics Motic binocular microscope that comes with a specific software Motic Images Plus. However, there are a variety of different options available for classroom use. In each case, the student will be able to learn how to appropriately use the digital microscope and prepare wet mounts...
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National Digital Learning...
Crafted by the National Digital Learning Resources Network, this site is designed to offer access to high-quality educational resources on a range of academic...
Science in School
Crafted by the EIRO Forum, the Science in School website aims "to promote inspiring science teaching by encouraging communication between teachers, scientists,...
Online Scientific Calculator
The page contains an online scientific calculator with integrated unit converter. It provides scientific functions, algebraic operating mode, linear equation...
National Science Foundation:...
The National Science Foundation (NSF) has a number of thematic areas dedicated to providing resources for educators interested in the physical and biological...
Web Adventures: Explore Science
For young people interested in careers in science and technology, the Web Adventures site is a great way to pique interest. Created by the Center for...



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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.
Correcting math homework.
Drawing tools for mathematics.
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The oldest work involving mathematics was written by Ahmes, an ancient Egyptian scribe around 1650 B.C. In this work, the Rhind papyrus, one section is titled "Directions for Knowing All Dark Things."


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