Seventy five teachers from a variety of disciplines work in small interdisciplinary teams to engage hundreds of students in SanDiego County, CA. Teams use Project-Based Learning approaches to work with scientists in partnership to develop
Sixty high school students and six teachers will engage in a multi-faceted out-of-school time (OST) intervention program focused on information communication technology (ICT), neuroscience, and entrepreneurship education.
Through residential research experiences for high school students, and comprehensive workshops for science teachers, approximately 2000 students will generate and submit genetic data to the International Barcode of Life Initiative.
Thousands of middle and high school youth in five U.S. geographic regions implemented the underwater robotics curriculum, WaterBotics, in both classroom and out-of-school time settings led by hundreds of trained STEM teachers and informal educators.
In Conducting Authentic Molecular Biology and Genomics Research in High Schools (MBGR), 100 science teachers and their students contribute to authentic research in biotechnology, molecular biology, and bioinformatics.
High schools students participate in "The Connecticut Academy of Digital Arts and Sciences" that fully integrates cyberlearning and content courses in math, science, digital arts/media, and technology.
In 2010-2011, over 900 high school students in Washington state will conduct scientific research using a database as part of their science curriculum, developing their understanding of the process of science and skills.
One hundred and sixty students in grades 4 and 5 and 8 elementary teachers will employ manufacturing design processes and digital fabrication to create physical models, learning underlying mathematical concepts in meaningful contexts.
1500-2000 students in grades 6-12 and 80 teachers from under-served schools will use web-based data and collaboration tools to participate in climate learning and research activities at local to global scales.