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Science Teacher Resources

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Agronomics

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    Agronomy and Plant Genetics - U of Minnesota

 

Astronomy/Cosmology

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Understanding Dark Matter Between Galactic Clusters

 

Astronauts to Visit Hubble Space Telescope in 2008

 

 

Biology

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          Biology Department - University of West Alabama

 

           Biophysics: The Marriage of Biology and Physics

 

Chemistry

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 Chemistry Periodic Table—Webelements

 

 

 

 

 

 

Computer Science

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                                 Quantum Computing

 

                                                Teragrid

 

 

Exobiology

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 Exobiology Search

 

Live from Outer Space: How Cells Influence the Growth of Nanostructures

 

Article title above is based on the paper: "Cell-Directed Assembly of Lipid-Silica Nanostructures Providing Extended Cell Viability," Science 313 (5785), 337-341 (21 July 2006) . DOI: 10.1126/science.1126590

 

 

Genetics

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Human Genetics - CIESE Collaborative Project

 

Mapping the Human Genome

 

Horticultural Science

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Ichthyology

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Ichthyology at the Australian Museum

 

Ichthyology at the Florida Museum of Natural History

 

Ichthyology—Generic Search

 

Ichthyology Web Resources

 

 

 

Journals

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Journals Division—The University of Chicago Press

 

Quarterly Review of Biology Journal

2006 - David R. Wilkowske ©. All rights reserved unless otherwise stated. No part of this web site may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, by any information storage or retrieval system without the prior written consent of David R. Wilkowske.

Page Last Updated: 11/15/2006 2:47:25 PM

 

Pronounced: Un-un-ock-tee-um

Ununoctium recently was created in a particle beam collision on 10/14/06 is the heaviest known element in the world. However, it only existed briefly during the experiment. Perhaps element 118 existed amongst the soup of elementary particles during the earliest moments of the universe.

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                 Questions or Comments—Contact Dave Wilkowske at: wilkowsked@uwa.edu#

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Dave Wilkowske’s Personal Contribution to Horticultural Science: Propagation In Vitro of Rose

 

Plant Tissue Culture: Applications, Theory and Techniques