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Free Code Camp
Screenshot Completing Free Code Camp is no easy task. In fact, students log over 1,600 coding hours by the time they complete all the classes, tasks, and projects that the site employs. The upswing, however, can be significant, as the site promises that committed users will: learn full stack JavaScript; build a portfolio of real apps that real people are using; and, hopefully, get a coding job. Users begin by taking 200 hours of online lessons. Next, they log 200 hours of JavaScript Algorithm practice, then work on 200 hours of front end web development, followed by 200 hours of full stack web development practice. Camp is then rounded out by 800 hours of real-world web development work for...
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STEM Lesson Plans: Mars Education
For educators looking for lesson plans about the Red Planet, this resource rich site from NASA and Arizona State University will not disappoint. All lessons...
Stinks, Bangs and Booms: The Rise...
Have you ever wondered about the origins of the chemistry set or its evolution from the Young Chemists Pocket Companion of 1797 to the modern kits we know...
Discovery Education: Introduction...
This lesson plan from Discovery Education delivers an Introduction To Bacteria over the course of three class periods. Adhering to National Science Education...
Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden:...
For decades, the Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden (FTBG) has been "exploring, explaining, and conserving the world of tropical plants." Educators unable to...
iKeepSafe: Educators
As the world moves more and more toward a computerized and networked workflow, cybersecurity is quickly becoming an essential skill. This site, from the...

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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.
Student performing a dissection in class.
John Tukey (1915-2000) applied mathematical and theoretical statistics to a variety of scientific and engineering disciplines. In addition, he is credited with coining the word "bit," a contraction of "binary digit."

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