STEM Resources articles

Top Ten STEM with Patti Duncan

Top Ten STEM with Patti Duncan

As I wait on standby for this webinar to begin, I fear that I am going to be, once again, in over my head. The first STEM webinar in this series was hosted by Dr. Michio Kaku, and although he fascinated me, he lost me. After all, I’m just an English teacher on science disconnect.

Siemens STEM + Patti Duncan = Cutting Edge Science

Are you looking for better ways to integrate STEM into your classroom? Register today for the Siemens STEM Academy‘s “Top Ten STEM Resources” webinar to learn about some of the best websites that can help you integrate science, technology, engineering, and math into your classroom. Webinar: “Top Ten STEM Resources” Date: Wednesday, February 17 @

Fast 5: STEM Survey

  Dr. Michio Kaku, Theoretical Physicist and host of the new Science Channel Series Sci-Fi Science: Physics of the Impossible View the Schedule View the Archive   Because I participated in the first Siemens STEM Academy Webinar, I receive notifications about Discovery’s latest partnership and great new science resource, The STEM Academy. If you did

Siemens STEM Academy

If you missed the first in Discovery’s series of Siemens STEM Academy Webinars featuring theoretical physicist Dr. Michio Kaku, you will be happy to know that you can watch the archived version at the Siemens STEM Academy. If you are new to the Siemens STEM Academy, Siemens is a Discovery Communication partnership that sponsors Siemens

DEN SCIcon 2010 Resources

  When Brad Fountain says that DEN SCIcon 2010 was “an amazing event,” he was totally on target. Here’s what he said on his blog, Science in Action: What an amazing event!! SCIcon exceeded everyone’s expectations in turnout, community involvement, and enhancing science instruction. We had approximately 500 individuals attend virtually including attendees from Australia,

Dr. Michio Kaku: Physics of the Impossible

Dr. Michio Kaku, host of Science Channel Sci-Fi Science, notes that as a child, Albert Einstein was a role model. Kaku wanted to complete his work, so in high school, he created an atom smasher that got him into Harvard. Flash Gordon was his second hero, and both moved him toward becoming a theoretical physicist.

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