Paper Chromatography of Stains
A paper chromatography experiment separating dyes. The experiment is targeted toward 8-12 grades, but could be suited to an introductory chem laboratory section.The text of the site contains instructions for setting up and executing the experiment in a large class setting.
The Evolution of a Laboratory Syllabus for Quantitative Analysis
The paper contains a syllabus of a redesigned quantitative analysis lab. In its new form, the lab is almost entirely instrumental. The description has sufficient detail to assist a fellow instructor to adopt the experiments. A rationale for the experiments and the lab protocols has also been provided.
US Environmental Protection Agency site that explains GC for those interested in environmental analysis. Assumes some user background in the field.
Study of Electrode Mechanism by Cyclic Voltammetry
This lab experiment uses cyclic voltammetry to determine the concentration of acetaminophen (active ingredient of Tylenol) in a children\'s pain relief elixir and to study the pH dependent mechanism of its oxidation. The experiment includes theory, pre-lab, write-up instructions and reference article.
Instrumental Methods of Chemical Analysis Chemistry 382
Resources for the instrumental analysis class at St Olaf'sCollege. Syllabus, sample exam, problem sets, class calendar, and an introduction to the use of role playing in the class are provided.
Online Statistics: An Interactive Multimedia Course of Study
Online Statistics: An Interactive Multimedia Course of Study is an introductory-level statistics book. The material is presented both as a standard textbook and as a multimedia presentation. The book features interactive demonstrations and simulations, case studies, and an analysis lab.
Reasonable Basic Algebra
Reasonable Basic Algebra is: * An introduction that appeals to the reader's reason rather than to her/his ability to memorize. * A complete tool for teaching "developmental" students twice a week for 15 weeks. * A way for adults to learn some mathematics—more or less in the same spirit as mathematicians do. * A text, with a story-line, written to be read and reread. * A presentation that pays pedantic attention to the linguistic difficulties the reader is likely to have in
A Problem Course in Mathematical Logic
A Problem Course in Mathematical Logic is intended to serve as the text for an introduction to mathematical logic for undergraduates with some mathematical sophistication. It supplies definitions, statements of results, and problems, along with some explanations, examples, and hints. The idea is for the students, individually or in groups, to learn the material by solving the problems and proving the results for themselves. The book should do as the text for a course taught using the modified Mo
Cheminformatics in Open Notebook Science
Jean-Claude Bradley guest lectures on Rajarshi Guha's cheminformatics course at Indiana University. After an introduction to Open Notebook Science and the synthesis of anti-malarial compounds, topics include SMILES, InChIs, InChIKeys, CMLRSS, JCAMP-DX, JSpecView, ExcelVBA, blogs, wikis and Second Life.
Basic Programming in a Scripting Language (Part 2) - Andrew Jackson
An introduction to the Ruby language for the Computer-Aided Discovery Methods course taught at Baylor College of Medicine.
1.3.6.-v2-Multi-hop VANETs Simulation using VanetMobiSim/Ns-2 (Scenario B)
This video is part of CARLINK PROJECT simulation videos. It presents the performance of communications in Vehicular Ad-hoc Networks (VANETs) using the IEEE 802.11b standard in the transmission of files.- Jamal Toutouh -
Thinking in Three Dimensions
This OLogy activity uses the traditional Japanese art of paper-folding to help kids understand dimensions. The activity begins with a brief introduction to both dimensions and origami. The kids are then given instructions, included as printable PDFs, for morphing 2D paper into 3D models (a simple box and a water bomb).The activity ends with an illustrated look at dimensions, from the zero dimensions of a point to the fourth dimension of time.
This lesson invites teachers and students to discuss and understand reality television as a genre, and to examine its appeal to mainstream television audiences. Students consider the human and social values represented in reality television programs, and engage in activities that help them compare reality television to other genres.
Producing a Family Memoir
In the second of five lessons in this Family, History and Memory module, students analyze memoir as a genre. They then organize the information researched in the first lesson and put together their own family memoir. The lessons can be delivered as a module or as individual units.
Map Collections: 1544-1996
This site offers thousands of digitized online maps. The collections are broken into seven categories, cities and towns, conservation and environment, discovery and exploration, immigration and settlement, military battles and campaigns, transportation and communication, and general maps.
Observing, Describing, and Identifying Clouds
In this activity students observe and sketch clouds, describing their forms. They initially generate descriptions of a personal nature and then move toward building a more scientific vocabulary. They then correlate their descriptions with the standard classifications using the ten cloud types identified for GLOBE. Each student develops a personal cloud booklet to be used in conjunction with the GLOBE Cloud Chart. . The intended outcome is that students will be able to identify cloud types using
KS2 Numeracy SATs revision 1
The presentation (introduction) revises some of the different aspects of place value: column headings; multiplying and dividing by powers of 10; adding decimals. The levels test these aspects of place value and also writing words as numbers and ordering decimals. The final level tests all of the skills. Each question is either multiple choice or true/false. The order of questions is randomised. Progress is tracked and numerous awards given for achievement at each level.
Max Boot, 2003 Nimitz Speaker: Does America Need an Empire?
The 2003 Nimitz Speaker Max Boot is Olin Senior Fellow in National Security Studies at the Council on Foreign Relations in New York, and a contributing editor to The Weekly Standard. His last book, The Savage Wars of Peace: Small Wars and the Rise of American Power (Basic Books) was selected as one of the best books of 2002 by The Washington Post, Los Angeles Times and The Christian Science Monitor. He is now writing his next book, a history of military technology revolutions over the past 500
Disappearing Students Forum
Last spring faculty engaged in a Teach-net discussion presenting the entire range of opinions about why students seem to be not showing up for classes. There was even some discussion of whether this is a new trend and whether it's important. The conversation continues in this forum with panelists and audience members weighing in on the phenomenon. Panelists: Vincent Resh (ESPM), Ani Adhikari (Statistics), Americ Azevedo (IDS), Martha Olney (Economics), and Timothy Yiu (Student). Moderated by S
Marine Microbial Ecology
This image-rich website from the Australian Antarctic Division's Biology program describes its research in marine microbial ecology. It includes an introduction of microbial ecology and microbial processes, followed by information about the research project. Field sampling, microscopy, flow cytometry, pigment analysis, flourometry, HPLC, culturing, feeding experiments, and the research staff are each discussed using vivid imagery. Links are provided to related websites.