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The Tree of Life Web Project
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The Tree of Life Web Project, originally created by biologists David and Wayne Maddison at the University of Arizona, is a "collaborative Internet project containing information about phylogeny and biodiversity." Initially intended for use by biologists seeking taxonomic information, this Web resource has met with great enthusiasm from non-biologists, including middle and high school students, in the years since its creation. With frequent additions to the database, this Web site has expanded enormously since 1996. Recent additions include a new page for Strepsiptera (twisted-wing parasites) and for Annelida (segmented worms). Life science educators and students should take advantage of...
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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...
Earth Science Literacy Maps
This collection of remarkable Earth Science Literacy Maps serves as a great tool for teachers and students searching for resources related to specific Earth...
NSDL Science Literacy Maps
Science literacy maps are a great new concept that continue to garner significant attention by teachers, students, and the general public. This specific site...
Whatcom Online Math Center Free...
The online math center at Whatcom Community College is intended for a range of audiences, particularly students looking for additional assistance on a variety...
USGS: Education Resources for...
The United States Geological Service (USGS) has crafted this website to bring together high quality education resources in the field of paleontology. The...



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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.
3D rendered double Helix / DNA.
Close up of an insect.
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A dense ball packs more mass in the same volume, so it has more momentum at any given velocity. Thus a dense ball travels further because it loses a smaller proportion of its kinetic energy to the surrounding fluid.


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