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UCI Exploring the Cosmos: Lecture 19:...
Screenshot As this illuminating history of the Martian canals controversy notes, when sky gazers began examining the planets through telescopes in the seventeenth century, Mars was a relatively featureless disc compared to the visual dramas of Jupiter, Venus, and Saturn. However, as telescopes improved, investigators began to make out various shapes on the surface, which, for years, many claimed were perhaps constructed channels or canals. This excellent site compiled by Dr. Barbara J. Becker of the University of California, Irvine details the development of the idea with drawings, maps, photographs, and a detailed history. Readers may note that this lecture is number 19 of 20 in Becker's course,...
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The College of Engineering at the...
It is never too early to introduce engineering concepts into educational settings, and with these great outreach materials from the University of Utah's...
Space Station Explorers
In collaboration with several partner organizations, including the International Space Station (ISS) National Lab, Space Station Explorers collects the best...
She Can STEM
By "giv[ing] visibility to women currently leading the world of STEM," She Can STEM hopes to inspire girls to recognize their potential within STEM fields. The...
STEM Everyday Podcast
Since its launch six years ago, the STEM Everyday podcast has produced nearly 200 episodes packed full of useful resources for STEM educators. Hosted by Chris...
Cade at Home
The Cade Museum for Creativity and Invention (located in Gainesville, Florida), was recognized as Gainesville's 2019 Best Museum, and readers who browse through...

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Falling water.
Computer illustration of an atom structure.
The AMSER Quarterly was recently featured on Maria Anderson's Teaching College Math blog. Maria Anderson is a math instructor at Muskegon Community College, to read her math blog as well as her contribution to the Quarterly click here. For more issues of the AMSER Quarterly click here.

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