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Explore Shale
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Explore Shale, a website created by Penn State Public Broadcasting, explains the process of extracting natural gas from the Marcellus shale. The website explains the process in a visual, interactive format: users can click around the site to answer common questions about this process, such as "Who regulates water usage?" and "How much water is used to frack a well?" Users can also navigate the site via directional arrows which will take them down into the drilling site, and explain the process along the way. This site is a particularly good visual explanation of how the process of fracking works. A text-only version is available as well as an "About" section, including a glossary.
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Teach Online Safety
According to a report by the Pew Research Center published in late 2014, the frequency and severity of cyber attacks are increasing quickly - and they are...
Virtual Textbook of Organic...
William H. Reusch, emeritus professor at Michigan State University, published his Introduction to Organic Chemistry in 1977. Readers may purchase it for a list...
A Simple Plan: E.L. Trudeau, the...
The University at Buffalo's National Center for Case Study Teaching in Science is a well-known resource in the promotion, development, and dissemination of case...
Garbology
This excellent, interactive site, which won a Webby Award and an award from the American Association of School Librarians, takes students on a journey - into...
NREL: Workforce Development &...
The National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) has assembled an impressive array of educational resources for teachers working with elementary, middle, and...



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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.
Total eclipse of the sun, computer generated.
Drawing tools for mathematics.
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Hot programs are programs that have a large market demand for graduating students. Of all identified hot programs, registered nursing accounts for 19.6%.


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