Knowledge Media Laboratory
How do students learn in the classroom? How can teachers best utilize new and emerging technologies in the classroom? What can teachers do to seamlessly incorporate technology into the learning experience? These are all questions that are asked by The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching's Knowledge Media Laboratory. On their website, users can learn about their work with communities of teachers, faculty, programs, and institutions over the past several years, and also look over some of their informative case studies. The Gallery of Teaching and Learning is a good place to start one's exploration of the site, as it contains a number of exhibitions that look at how web-based...
John Heeley's Masterclass
Jonny Heeley, a British math teacher, has been featured in The Guardian, and recordings of his masterclasses can be found around the Internet. It's easy to see...
This resource list from retired middle school teacher Phil Nast is packed with links to map-related resources around the web. Here educators will find links to...
The Institute of Physics (IOP), which boasts a worldwide membership of over 50,000, has put together an excellent Education section on its website. Here...
Codecademy can be useful to educators in at least two ways. First, the site does a nice job of teaching beginners to code in HTML, Python, Java, and other...
For educators who are looking for ways to communicate the excitement and discovery that accompany classes and careers in Science, Technology, Engineering, and...
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.
The AMSER Quarterly was recently featured on Maria Anderson's Teaching College Math blog. Maria Anderson is a math instructor at Muskegon Community College, to read her math blog as well as her contribution to the Quarterly click here. For more issues of the AMSER Quarterly click here.
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