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Underground Mathematics
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Screenshot Underground Mathematics is a UK-based resource for mathematics instructors. Although this website is especially designed to help prepare students for their A-Level exams, it also hosts resources that will be of use to anyone around the globe who teaches algebra, geometry, trigonometry, or calculus. Created by a team of math educators and scholars at the University of Cambridge, Underground Mathematics gets its name from its organizational design: math subfields are mapped in the manner of the London tube system, emphasizing the links between different fields of mathematics. Instructors (or students) can explore a variety of stations, such as Quadratics or Polynomials & Rational Functions....
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SDSS Voyages
Voyages provides educators with learning activities based on real data from the Sloan Digital Sky Survey (SDSS) (featured in the 11-30-1999 Scout Report). The...
The American Academy of Neurology:...
Practitioners and students preparing for careers in brain science and health will find useful, readily applicable information on this YouTube channel from the...
Squint
Squint is a Python library that provides a Simple query interface for Tabular data that is designed to be "light-weight and easy to learn." Squint can load data...
Calculating Species Diversity
Biodiversity is a useful measure to help us understand the range of diverse species that make up our ecosystems. Calculating Species Diversity is an H5P...
Using Simpson's Diversity Index
Using Simpson's Diversity Index is an interactive tutorial that walks learners through a method of calculating biodiversity. This tutorial is designed to give...



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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.
Red dirt in Oklahoma.
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The oldest work involving mathematics was written by Ahmes, an ancient Egyptian scribe around 1650 B.C. In this work, the Rhind papyrus, one section is titled "Directions for Knowing All Dark Things."


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