- All Projects A-Z
- Environmental sciences
- Life sciences
- Mathematical sciences
One hundred and eighty first-generation college-bound middle and high school Native American students in Oregon, Washington, and California perform archaeological surveys and utilize computer modeling to map the hunting paths of their ancestors.
Forty 7th–12th grade students and 86 teachers in Lexington, Kentucky worked on IMMEX problem solving teams construct interactive, problem-solving simulations.
New Mexico Adventures in Modeling: Integrating IT into the Curriculum Through Computer Modeling Approaches
Drawing on curriculum and software developed at MIT, this comprehensive project will develop key skills in an emerging area within IT with broad applications, while enhancing interest in IT and modeling the integration of IT into the curriculum. This three-year program trains 75 (25 per year) New
This comprehensive project for 45 middle and high school teachers (who will pass along their learning to 4,500 students) uses inquiry-based education developed from research projects at Moss Landing Marine Labs to teach biotechnology and IT skills. Participants learn how biotechnology is used to
One hundred and forty four 8th–12th grade students in Oakland, Richmond, and Sacramento, California are researching air and water quality in their local communities and studying attitudes toward and use of IT among their peers.
With primary project activities completed in August, 2006, Ocean Explorers was a three-year project funded by the Information Technology Experiences for Students and Teachers program at the National Science Foundation (NSF) and implemented by the Center for Image Processing in Education (CIPE). The
200 students in grades 7–12, with special emphasis on girls and youth of color, from the Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minnesota area work with museum staff and community and industry mentors to learn programming, engineering and multi-media production.