Sixty teachers from New York City public schools, who will offer instruction to 5,300 students, develop “mystery modules” and kits using the content and technologies of forensic science. 300 students participate in summer camp intensives, field trips to
Seventy five middle-school teachers access and analyze Earth Science data sets, use data analysis tools (IT) and adapt their curriculum to these resources engaging 150 middle-school students in summer workshops.
Seventy five teachers and guidance counselors in the Research Triangle, Piedmont, and Eastern areas of North Carolina are developing Web-based games that will bring biotechnology, genomics, GIS, nanotechnology, and robotics concepts into their
Ninety high school teachers and 270 students in New York City, primarily from under-represented groups, are collaborating in the laboratory, investigating microprocessors and various computer environments to better understand and employ computers as
Seventy five students, 60 teachers, as well as tribal mentors in Pueblo communities in the Santa Fe area of New Mexico use GPS/ GIS, mathematics modeling, information assurance and computer graphics to investigate environmental science principles in
Six hundred middle school students and 60 teachers in Madison Parish and Baton Rouge, Louisiana gather and transmit data images via GIS Remote Sensing and set up situations or displays via visualization simulations to study earth science concepts
One hundred and five grade 7-8 science and mathematics teachers in the Omaha public schools integrate wireless technology, signal processing, control systems, digital logic, and programming into problem-based instructional activities.
Sixty middle school STEM teachers, 90 students, and 15 guidance counselors in north central West Virginia are integrating IT into school curriculum using topics such as computer graphics and 3-D virtual environments.