Arteries and veins of the zebra fish
Arteries and veins are blood vessels and are part of the circulatory system. Arteries take oxygenated blood away from the heart and veins bring blood back to the heart after it has circulated through the body. The circulatory system distributes oxygen to the body and also moves around nutrients.
Animal Studies: Turtle
This turtle has a back full of green, mossy algae. When the turtle is stationary in the water, it can camouflage itself to look like a moss-covered rock.
Animal Defenses: Gecko
Animals such as some geckos, lizards, and salamanders can shed their tails to escape a predatory attack. This process is called autotomy. The missing tail eventually grows back.
Conflict resolution: "Back Home Action Planning"
This "Back Home Action Planning" unit offers an opportunity for individuals to plan how they will apply their new Cooperative Problem Solving skills in their back-home environment.
Seasonal Migrations: Whooping Cranes
Children follow the migrations of animals. They observe, research, and report their findings, and watch journeys progress on real-time maps. Through these interrelated investigations, students discover that sunlight drives all living systems and they learn about the dynamic ecosystem that surrounds and connects them. Fall: Students watch chicks grow and then "join" the migration as humans teach the birds a new route using an ultra-light plane to lead the way. Daily updates: September-December. S
A look back at WorldHouse
Virtual Maths, Density formula simulation
Density, mass and volume interactive formula, simulation
Welcome to Hindsight, an online history project that will transport you back to New York City on May 8, 1970. Your mission is to determine what happened on that day, and what meaning it might hold for us today. Our site uses the web's characteristics to foster historical inquiry -- you will navigate through multiple sources of evidence, explore diverse perspectives, and make connections within this "web" of material. The site is part archive, part essay, and part interactive exhibit.
Information Pioneers: Sir Tim Berners-Lee
This six minute video explains how the world wide web came to be and the rules that were used to start it including everything being free to join. The connections are stressed as well as how the developer is still working on creating a more sophisticated web. A good review of why the web was created as well as how it came into being.
Power of image
According to Lynne Burmark “Humans process images 60,000 times faster than text. ” ( Harnessing the power of visual literacy! website) . She makes this statement on the back of research that I have not read, however she captures why I think it is important to re-evaluate the potential for the integration of media in [...]
Learning spaces: evaluation
A presentation which provides an overview of key research questions relating to the development of fit for purpose learning spaces
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The Fifth Virginia Convention
The American rebels stood to lose a lot by winning the war. Sites interpreter B.J. Pryor discusses the risk of success.
Journeyman cook Jim Gay explains that Americans' love of chocolate dates back to the beginning.
Objects drawn from a 1609 well put people back in the picture at James Fort. Senior Archaeological Curator Bly Straube interprets the evidence.
Masked Marvels: Las Super Luchas
Professional free-style masked wrestling in Mexico is deeply embedded in popular culture and is known as Lucha Libre. This "poor man's theater" explores universal themes of good and evil. It has grown out of traditions of masked dances and ceremonies that extend back to pre-Hispanic times.
Iconic - Tagish Lake Meteorite
The ultimate deep-space time capsule, this small black rock plummeted from space carrying organic material dating back 4.5 billion years. Much of the meteorite remains frozen in the ROM's vaults for research, but a sizable piece is on display in the Teck Suite of Galleries: Earth's Treasure and is one of the ROM's iconic treasures.
1.6.3 Fiscal retrenchment? If we turn to fiscal issues, at the time of entry to the EU in 2004, six of the ten entry countries had government deficits in excess of the SGP/ Maastricht Treaty 3 per cent of GDP rule: the Czech Republic (−5.9 per cent), Cyprus (−4.6 per cent), Hungary (−4.9 per cent), Malta (−5.9 per cent), Poland (−6.0 per cent) and Slovakia (−4.1 per cent). Thus these countries would be required to cut back on their public expenditures or increase taxes so as to
If we turn to fiscal issues, at the time of entry to the EU in 2004, six of the ten entry countries had government deficits in excess of the SGP/ Maastricht Treaty 3 per cent of GDP rule: the Czech Republic (−5.9 per cent), Cyprus (−4.6 per cent), Hungary (−4.9 per cent), Malta (−5.9 per cent), Poland (−6.0 per cent) and Slovakia (−4.1 per cent). Thus these countries would be required to cut back on their public expenditures or increase taxes so as to
13 Bankers: The Wall Street Takeover and the Next Financial Meltdown
[from MIT Sloan School of Management Newsroom]
Channeling Thomas Jefferson and Theodore Roosevelt, MIT Sloan School of Management Professor
Simon Johnson warns in a new book that a “new financial oligarchy” threatens not only the nation’s economy, but its political core. In 13 Bankers: The Wall Street Tak
Lunch with a Laureate: Robert Merton
As an MIT Museum audience peppers him with queries ranging from the barter system to development, trade relations, and the role of intuition in economics, Nobel Prize-winner Robert Merton pushes back against any assumptions that he might be a “renaissance man.” He carefully steers listeners to his areas of expertise -- fin