From Stanford University and narrated by Dr. Mark Martin, this site contains tutorials and video to show how common items are manufactured. Things like chocolate, glass, clothing, airplanes, cars, jellybeans are shown from start to finish. Site also includes manufacturing processes like die casting, blow molding, rapid prototyping, and much more. It also includes some career info, bibliographic info, and online tours.
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Math Warehouse
This site has has interactive explanations and simulations of math from alegrbra to trigonometry. Just click the "interactive" tab on the top left menu and you can choose different simulations. It includes, the complete definition of parabolas, reaching beyond the ability to graph into the realm of why the graph appears as it does. It also has vivid descriptions of angles including circle angles for geometry. It also has calculators for principal nth roots, gdc, matrices, and prime factorization
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This is a free, online textbook that covers the latest (2010) version of PowerPoint.
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Construction of the Cell Membrane
"The student will study the structure of the cell membrane by constructing it using the correct molecules." Learning object relevant to health sciences students studying nutrition, biochemistry and pharmacology.
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Guide to Financial Statements
Explains three major financial statements: income statement, balance sheet and cash flow statement. Includes interactive activities, quizzes and printable study guide. To view a video of the award winning author, go to Guide to Financial Statements - the Business 2007 Award Winner video
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Matrix Multiplication
The Matrix Multiplication simulation aims to help students learn how to multiply two matrices and what conditions need to be fulfilled for the product of two matrices to exist. Students can choose different dimensions for matrices A and B, and the product C=AB is displayed if it exists. Student can select an element of the matrix C to see how it is calculated. An accompanying activity for this simulation is available at http://quantumphysics.iop.org and www.st-andrews.ac.uk/physics/quvis. The si
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