Science Class Resources
- It's Elemental: The Periodic Table (http://pubs.acs.org/cen/80th/elements.html) by Chemical & Engineering News, the publication of the American Chemical Society. Click on the element of your choice and get a LOT of great information. A bit more advanced than WebElements.
- A Periodic Table of the Elements at Los Alamos National Laboratory (http://periodic.lanl.gov/default.htm) gives vital stats on an element, plus its history, major compounds, and cost. Very nice site.
- UN Atlas of the Oceans (http://www.oceanatlas.org/) is a great site that Mrs. Phillips found! Click on the number corresponding to the ecosystem you are studying, and it takes you right to the information you need.
- Fishes of the Gulf of Maine (http://gma.org/fogm/Table_of_Contents.htm) has a lot of the fishies that you need information on. From a reputable source.
- Equation Balancing Site (http://funbasedlearning.com/chemistry/chembalancer/default.htm) for Mrs. Cameron’s class.
- Web Elements (http://www.webelements.com/) is the first periodical table of elements on the WWW. Click on any element for more information about it.
- Yahoo! Physics (http://dir.yahoo.com/Science/Physics/) has sections of links on everything from amusement park ride physics to x-rays and everything in-between.
- The Nine 8 Planets (http://www.nineplanets.org/) is a multimedia tour of the solar system. Information on all of the planets and their satellites and more!
- Constellations and Their Stars (http://www.astro.wisc.edu/~dolan/constellations/) is a site recommended by Mr. Reeve that not only has information on the constellations, but also has a good list of related links at the bottom of the page.
- Dome Online Planetarium's Constellation List (http://domeofthesky.com/clicks/constlist.html) lists major constellations by season and area of the world where they're visible. It also has searches in an online dictionary and the Encyclopedia Mythica so you can get definitions and information about the constellations and how they were named.