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Who Killed Professor Plum? Using...
This lesson, from Hagerstown Community College, uses a crime investigation context to frame an activity that uses compound and dissecting microscopes to examine various pieces of 'evidence', including fingerprints, fibers, and hair samples. The activity can also be extended into a writing assignment where students present their conclusions. Activity directions and a supply list are included, as is a student worksheet. 
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SCALE Science Education
Middle school science teachers looking for curricular materials that align with current Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS) may want to check out SCALE...
Technovation Families
Technovation Families does more than introduce users to the "core concepts of artificial intelligence;" it invites users to "imagine a better world and build it...
Ptable
Educators looking for ways to keep classrooms interactive in remote settings should check out Ptable, a highly regarded tool for chemistry teachers. Featuring...
Bootstrap: Data Science
Math, science, and technology teachers may want to bookmark this website as they begin to plan their fall curriculum. Bootstrap curates free lessons on various...
Sports Analytics for Students
Who would have thought strike zones and statistics make the perfect pair? Inspired by a sports analytics conference, University School of Nashville educator...



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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.
A slide used for specimens.
Correcting math homework.
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Make sure to check out AMSER's AMSER Science Reader Monthly. The AMSER SRM provides readers with a useful online collection of information about a particular topic related to applied math and science by combining freely available articles from popular journals with curriculum, learning objects, and web sites from the AMSER portal. The AMSER Science Reader Monthly is free to use in the classroom and is available here and can also be found under the About tab on the AMSER homepage.


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