Landsat-7 Pamlico River Zoom: July 6, 1999
Zoom down to the Pamlico River in North Carolina, from Landsat imagery taken on July 6, 1999.
Faculty conversations: Jeff Grabill
Jeff Grabill, professor in the Department of Writing, Rhetoric and American Cultures and co-director at the Writing in Digital Environments Research Center, talks about how writing and rhetoric are changing because of today's communication technologies. To read more, go to http://news.msu.edu/story/9476
Surfing the Web - Quiz
Are you web wise?
I love that Teaching Idea I really don't promote too many other websites that are basically the same as my own but I came across I love that Teaching Idea and found it has loads of great teaching ideas just like we do.&nb
I really don't promote too many other websites that are basically the same as my own but I came across I love that Teaching Idea and found it has loads of great teaching ideas just like we do.&nb
Make Science cool again with the surfing Scientist The Surfing Scientist is a great collection of videos and tutoirals on how to do some simple yet effective science experiments with younger students and teeenagers. Really easy to follow and highly recommended. Author(s):
The Surfing Scientist is a great collection of videos and tutoirals on how to do some simple yet effective science experiments with younger students and teeenagers. Really easy to follow and highly recommended. Author(s):
The unheard story of noise pollution
At the end of this task you will be able to lodge a complaint by phone concerning noise pollution at night. In order to complete this task successfully you first learn how to lodge a complaint. In the second exercise you read an article concerning noise pollution at night caused by air traffic.
Wapens tegen spam
You can understand a verbal explanation of business products
Bumblebee declines, microbes, and amazing birds
This week in the Planet Earth Podcast: what UK farmers are doing to protect the country's vanishing bumblebees, butterflies and other pollinating insects; how scientists are trying to figure out how many types of microbes there are on our planet and why they all matter; and why birds are more amazing than we ever imagined.
1.6.3 C. Worker as liberator
In this unit, we look at the roles that are taken when working with young people. We focus on what those working with young people actually do, starting with some analysis of roles. We show that, in the context of work with young people, the term is more than simply a statement about who does what: it also says something about the kinds of relationships we form with young people and the values we bring to our work. We then move on to discuss roles in relation to the ‘bigger picture’ of organ
Wisskomm Vodcast, 50. Woche 2007
German Vodcast about Science Communication. Diese Woche unter anderem über den neuen Wettbewerb "Wissenschaft interaktiv!" von "Wissenschaft im Dialog" (WiD), der junge Wissenschaftler und Pressestellen zusammenbringen soll. Dazu ein Interview. Außerdem: Studiengang "Science Communications" in Bremen, eine Studie zum Wortschatz der "Tagesschau", der kleinste Adventskalender der Welt, "Brehms verlorenes Tierleben" als schönes Weihnachtsgeschenk und: Joachim Bublath (ZDF) wird Wissenschaftsjour
Buchholz on Competition, Stress, and the Rat Race
Todd Buchholz, author of Rush: Why You Need and Love the Rat Race, talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about the ideas in the book. Buchholz argues that competition and striving for excellence is part of our evolutionary inheritance. He criticizes attempts to remake human beings into gentle creatures who long to return to an Eden-like serenity. He argues that it is action, creativity, and planning for the future that makes us happy. The discussion includes the implications of our interest in t
USC Dentistry: International Periodontal & Implant Symposium 2011 (S. Suzuki)
Senichi Suzuki presented a lecture titled "The Maintainance of Crestal Bone around Implants Placed into Extraction Sockets: Is It a Predictable Protocol for the Immediately Loaded Full-arch Prostheses?" as part of the 36th annual USC Periodontal and Implant Symposium held in Los Angeles in 2011. Suzuki is president of the Lion Implant Center Group, clinical professor of the Nihon University School of Dentistry at Matsudo, honorary professor of Yantai Stomatological Hospital (affiliated with Bin
The Morton Collection of Human Skulls: Full Interview at Penn
Samuel George Morton, a 19th-century physician and physical anthropologist, best known for his measurement of human skulls, has long been held up as a prime example of scientific misconduct. According to the late Stephen Jay Gould, one of the world's preeminent evolutionary biologists and scientific historians, Morton skewed his data about cranial size to fit his preconceived and racist notions about human variation. But a team of six anthropologists has taken another look at Morton's collectio
Spartan Sagas: Sarah Mattson
College of Human Medicine graduate Sarah Mattson is excited about her future in medicine. She has spent some time volunteering in Tonga in the South Pacific and hopes to go back and continue to make a difference. "Once I finish residency and I have enough training, I really hope to take my Spartan self over there and help out and volunteer a few months out of the year."