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Cosmos - The science of everything

Cosmos - The science of everything

https://cosmosmagazine.com/

Related:  Online Science magazinesAustralian science newsScience and Engineering - Not Chemistry Specific

Science News from the ABC Wednesday, 9 November 2016 Explore more News in Science Fragments of fossilised dinosaur brain found for the first time Friday, 28 October 2016A brown bit of rock picked up in the UK by a professional fossil hunter a decade ago is the first piece of fossilised dinosaur brain tissue ever to be found, scientists have confirmed. Q?rius, Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History Bring a Smithsonian Scientist into your classroom with Smithsonian Science How, a live television-style program streamed through the web that takes questions from your students. The 25-minute program features the research and personalities of the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History, providing your students with positive STEM role models, information about science careers and pathways, and more! Smithsonian Science How delivers real-world science through free, live webcasts and teaching resources. Check out the webcast schedule to get started, or preview our talk-show format by watching a program from our webcast archives.

About - Decision Point Online Our authors are conservation biologists and researchers from around Australia, sharing their best research findings and ideas. Our story The Decision Point magazine began in 2007 as an informal newsletter and has since grown into a widely-read magazine with over 6000 subscribers worldwide. Our stories have informed researchers, practitioners and policy makers; forged new collaborations; and strengthened our local and international network. When it comes to environmental decision science, we believe there’s no other magazine like Decision Point!

Classroom Resources Classroom Resources Welcome to Classroom Resources--a diverse collection of lessons and web resources for classroom teachers, their students, and students' families. Materials are arranged by subject area to help you quickly find resources in your interest area, and then use them to create lesson plans or at-home activities. AsapSCIENCE Follow us @mitchellmoffit & @whalewatchmeplziTunes ( Bandcamp ( It's free: Get the AsapSCIENCE book! Check out our second channel: LINKS TO FOLLOW USInstagram - Greg ( Mitch ( - Greg ( Mitch ( - Greg (whalewatchmeplz) Mitch (pixelmitch) FOLLOW ASAPSCIENCEFacebook: Search "AsapSCIENCE" on vine!

Skunk Bear : NPR It’s that time of year again! Mammal March Madness has arrived! This is the annual tournament of simulated combat between mammal species organized by four biologists. 65 species enter … and only one is crowned the champion. A Rough Guide to Spotting Bad Science Click to enlarge A brief detour from chemistry, branching out into science in general today. This graphic looks at the different factors that can contribute towards ‘bad’ science – it was inspired by the research I carried out for the recent aluminium chlorohydrate graphic, where many articles linked the compound to causing breast cancer, referencing scientific research which drew questionable conclusions from their results. The vast majority of people will get their science news from online news site articles, and rarely delve into the research that the article is based on. Personally, I think it’s therefore important that people are capable of spotting bad scientific methods, or realising when articles are being economical with the conclusions drawn from research, and that’s what this graphic aims to do. Note that this is not a comprehensive overview, nor is it implied that the presence of one of the points noted automatically means that the research should be disregarded.

Chemistry 104: Metric Conversions Instructions Before viewing an episode, download and print the note-taking guides, worksheets, and lab data sheets for that episode, keeping the printed sheets in order by page number. During the lesson, watch and listen for instructions to take notes, pause the video, complete an assignment, and record lab data. See your classroom teacher for specific instructions.

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