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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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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...



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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.
Compass and plans showing a radius.
2D echo of a baby in a womb, 12 weeks and 5 days old.
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The cracks in glass move up to 3,000 miles per hour when a piece of glass is broken.


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