Talking Glossary of Genetic Terms Glossary Home | Text Version Designed to help learners at any level better understand genetic terms Guided by national science standards Explained by scientists at the NIH The National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) created the Talking Glossary of Genetic Terms to help everyone understand the terms and concepts used in genetic research. In addition to definitions, specialists in the field of genetics share their descriptions of terms, and many terms include images, animation and links to related terms. Enter a search term or explore the list of terms by selecting a letter from the alphabet on the left and then select from the terms revealed. The Talking Glossary At the bottom of most pages in the Talking Glossary are links to help you get the most out of this glossary.
Exploratorium: the museum of science, art and human perception Edheads - Activate Your Mind! The Physics Classroom Magnifying the Universe Embed this infographic on your site! <iframe width="500" height="323" scrolling="no" src=" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe><br />Copyright 2012. <a href=" the Universe</a> by <a href=" Sleuth</a>. The above is an interactive infographic. We have also developed a complimentary poster that you can view here: Sizes of the Universe poster. Introduction: This interactive infographic from Number Sleuth accurately illustrates the scale of over 100 items within the observable universe ranging from galaxies to insects, nebulae and stars to molecules and atoms. While other sites have tried to magnify the universe, no one else has done so with real photographs and 3D renderings. How To Use: Step 1:To experience this interactive infographic in full screen (our recommendation) click the "Full Screen" button in the top right corner of the infographic. Credits:
Lawrence Hall of Science - 24/7 Science How fast does the wind blow? What makes things sticky? Where do insects live and plants grow? So many questions—and so many ways to find answers! Bridge Builders How Fast Is the Wind Gooo! Filling Without Spilling Parachute Drop Crystals Bird Beaks Sticky Situations Oil Spill How Old is Your Penny? Measure Yourself Where Do Plants Grow? Bug Hunt! Afterschool KidzScience AfterSchool KidzScience™ kits are designed specifically for children in grades 3 - 5 in out-of-school settings. Check Out Science Check Out Science makes doing science with your family easy, no scientific expertise necessary. Explore Your World You don't have to trek through a rainforest, blast off for space, or dive to the deep sea to explore your world. Roadside Heritage Roadside Heritage is an informal science educational project with its origins in the stunning landscape of the Eastern Sierra along the 395 scenic byway. Save Sam! Green Milk Save Ratty Virus Worker Nano Puzzle How Small is Small What is an SEM? Mr.
The Nine Planets Solar System Tour Baby Beluga, Swim So Wild And Sing For Me hide captionNOC, seen here in an image from an archival video, was recorded in the 1980s making vocalizations that imitated human speech. The findings weren't published until this week. Current Biology NOC, seen here in an image from an archival video, was recorded in the 1980s making vocalizations that imitated human speech. Whales are among the great communicators of the animal world. And one whale in particular has apparently done something that's never been documented before: He imitated human speech. Sounds From The Whale Named NOC Normal White Whale Sounds The beluga, or white whale, is smallish as whales go and very cute, if you're into marine mammals. These sounds are for things like echolocation, like bats use, or for basic communication, as in, "Hello, honey, I'm home." But a white whale at San Diego's National Marine Mammal Foundation did something very different. A curious Ridgway started recording NOC. When NOC was mimicking humans, Ridgway looked inside the whale's nose.