One hundred and fifty five high school teachers and 5,500 students in New Jersey learn how to extract DNA from worm specimens and access bioinformatics resources online to analyze the DNA sequences and submit their results to an international database.
One hundred and fifty five high school teachers learn how to extract DNA from worm specimens and access bioinformatics resources online to analyze the DNA sequences. Students submit their results to an international database of DNA sequences.
Seventy science, technology, and math teachers in grades 7–12 work with 180 students in the Mississippi Delta region of northeast Louisiana, using GPS devices and graphing calculators with CBLs to collect data for agricultural science.
In Phoenix, Arizona, 48 Science and Math teachers are learning to use geospatial IT, computer mapping programs, aerial and satellite images, and image analysis software with their students in community-based research projects.
In central California, 45 middle and high school teachers - who will provide instruction to 4,500 students – and 45 students are analyzing DNA from samples they’ve collected, learning how biotechnology is used to address scientific questions, and
In rural Alaska, 160 secondary students, mostly Native Alaskans, and 16 teachers are gaining hands-on experience with spatial technology (GPS, GIS, and remote sensing imagery) in a culturally responsive geoscience education program.
In Santa Fe, New Mexico, science, math, and technology teachers of grades 6–12 and their students, analyze, explore, design and build models of complex adaptive systems using a computer programming environment (StarLogo) and accompanying curriculum.
In California and Arizona, 60 middle and high school teachers and 1,000 of their students created IT-based learning experiences for their students using GIS (geographic information systems) and image processing and analysis for marine research.