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"Recent studies have also identified the materials that are most appropriate for use with high ability students in elementary science programs, citing those that provide a balance of content and process considerations, including an emphasis on original student investigations, concept development, and interdisciplinary applications. Other studies suggest the importance of science mentors and more emphasis on laboratory-based science as central tenets of providing high-end learning opportunities in science at all levels." Joyce VanTassel-Baska, Planning Science Programs for High-Ability Learners

Cogito.org Recommended
Read news and features, explore the intersection of science and the arts, from computer animation to science fiction. Find book reviews, "Best of the Web" guides, and listings and reviews of summer and distance-education programs, internships, and academic competitions. And if you are a member, participate in online interviews with experts in various fields and in discussion forums with other members, and access to the Cogito virtual library where you can find a wide variety of research materials and a librarian dedicated to helping you...
Learning and Understanding: Improving Advanced Study of Mathematics and Science in U.S. High Schools Recommended Center for Education
Results of a 2-year effort by a National Research Council (NRC) committee to examine programs for advanced study of mathematics and science in U.S. high schools. The committee focused on the two most widely recognized programs in the United States, and the only two of national scope: Advanced Placement (AP) and International Baccalaureate (IB). The committee also identified alternatives to IB and AP and addressed specific questions about advanced study...
The 11-Year Quest to Create Disappearing Colored Bubbles by Mike Haney, Popular Science
Chemical burns, ruined clothes, 11 years, half a million dollars—it's not easy to improve the world's most popular toy. Yet the success of one inventor's quest to dye a simple soap bubble may change the way the world uses color...
Above & Beyond: Science Investigations for High-Potential by Richard Pommier Swanson, Parenting for High Potential
One of the rituals of school that brings eager anticipation to some children and parents, but fear and dread to others, is the annual Science Fair. You may have experienced this scenario...
Instruction versus exploration in science learning by Rachel Adelson, American Psychological Association (APA Online)
Klahr's controlled studies demonstrate that, at least for many of the multistep procedures used in science, direct instruction works and generalizes better...
MASSIVE (Math and Science Song Information, Viewable Everywhere)
Database of over 2000 science and math songs...
Planning Science Programs for High-Ability Learners by Joyce VanTassel-Baska
Students have not been achieving well in science... advanced courses have been poorly subscribed to or not offered by many secondary schools... and girls and minority students have been dropping out of the science track as early as possible...
Pop Goes the Science Song by Randy Dotinga, WIRED
When he feels like livening up his biology classes, UofW lecturer Greg Crowther bursts into song to the melody of "Sugar Sugar," the bubble-gum '60s tune. "Glucose, ah sugar sugar," he sings. "You are my favorite fuel from the bloodborne substrate pool / Glucose -- monosaccharide sugar -- you're sweeter than a woman's kiss / 'cause I need you for glycolysis."  Singing educators recognize that song is a very effective way to teach...
Primed for Numbers by Rich Monasterky, The Chronicles of Higher Education
Are boys born better at math? Experts try to divide the influences of nature and nurture.  Lawrence H. Summers, president of Harvard University, had said that "intrinsic" differences in aptitude between the sexes might be an important reason that men dominate the science-and-engineering work force.  Researchers who study gender differences say Mr. Summers's emphasis on innate aptitude simply doesn't add up...
Professor makes black hole breakthroughs, ballads by Elizabeth Landau, CNN
"Attracted by your gravity, your body's so compact / Pulling me inward, prepare for close contact," Boston University astronomer Alan Marscher sings in his song about a deep-space object known as a black hole.  he began writing his own songs tailored to specific lectures like "Superluminal Lover," a black hole ballad full of physics and innuendo...
Research: Who Chooses Science and Why? National Association of Scholars
The authors stress the costs of failing to identify students with unusual spatial aptitudes in a society that is increasingly dependent on technical skills.  [They] suggest that educators be alert to informal signs of spatial giftedness. These include hobbies that involve building, repairing, or creating; preference for science fiction over nonfiction...
Science Education for Gifted Students edited by Susan K. Johnsen and James Kendrick
Creative ways to engage children in the primary years, thus ensuring that they develop a love of science that will last a lifetime. Also covers acceleration and enrichment in the sciences, including instructional units on magnetic levitation, integrating science and physical education, and real-world archaeology...
The Science Education Myth by Vivek Wadhwa in Business Week
Forget the conventional wisdom. U.S. schools are turning out more capable science and engineering grads than the job market can support. We need to get our priorities straight. Education is really important... But emphasizing math and science education over humanities and social sciences may not be the best prescription for the U.S. We need our children to receive a balanced and broad education.
Science Talent in the Young Expressed Within Ecologies of Achievement by Paul F. Brandwein
Here are offered certain of the tested, revised curricular and instructional policies and practices useful in planning programs for developmental stage-shifts from general giftedness > science proneness > an early expression of science talent in the secondary school years....
Scientists debate wait on the next Einstein by Joseph B. Verrengia, Associated Press
There are many other factors working against another Einstein emerging anytime soon...  "Maybe there is an Einstein out there today," said Columbia University physicist Brian Greene, "but it would be a lot harder for him to be heard."
Thinking Creatively About Science: Suggestions for Primary Teachers by Karen S. Meador, in Gifted Child Today
There are many other factors working against another Einstein emerging anytime soon...  "Maybe there is an Einstein out there today," said Columbia University physicist Brian Greene, "but it would be a lot harder for him to be heard."

Last updated December 01, 2020

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