login
You are not logged in.
search:
AMSER logo
featured resources
National Science Teachers Association:...
Zoom
Learning about science isn't always easy, and teaching various concepts can be quite vexing at times, particularly for newer teachers. Stepping in to provide a bit of assistance, the National Science Teachers Association has created these helpful science objects that provide a bit of a refresher course in each area. Created in partnership with organizations like NASA, NOAA, and the GE Foundation, these interactive features cover Newton's First, Second, and Third Laws, the origins of the universe, and the universe outside our own solar system. Visitors can also search to discover features that cover coral reef ecosystems, the different kinds of energy, and the ocean's affect on weather and...
new resources
How Humans Speak, Sing, Squeak and...
The National Center for Voice and Speech developed this series of mini-courses and tutorials to assist people with difficult concepts in voice production....
High School Biology Resources
The Concord Consortium is a non-profit educational technology group that has been designing teacher-ready tools, from lesson plans to activities, for over two...
Biotechnology Teachers Resources...
Educators assembling lessons on biotechnology will find much to appreciate in this list of teacher resources from the North Carolina Biotechnology Center. Here...
Space Science Institute
The Space Science Institute has built a website geared toward the constructivist learning approach, which posits that learning entails an active and fluid...
Mathematics Illuminated
Everything (mathematics) is illuminated in this excellent thirteen-part series created by Annenberg Media for adult learners and high school teachers. As their...



welcome
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.
Microscope in use in a laboratory.
Falling water.
welcome
Bruises start out looking red because of hemoglobin, the pigment in red blood cells. As blood pools under the skin, light striking the hemoglobin bounces back and bends through many skin layers, making the bruise look blue, black, or purple.


user login
Username:
Password:
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!
Have a favorite applied math or science site you want others to know about?

SUGGEST a
NEW RESOURCE
to add to AMSER

Copyright 2017 Internet Scout Resource Metadata
Copyright 2017 Internet Scout
NSF NSDL University of Wisconsin Internet Scout
Leave Feedback
http://amser.org/