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The Internet Educator of the Year 2001 will be an educator who has embraced Internet resources and technologies and successfully integrated them into the classroom. He or she recognizes the immense possibilities for learning the Internet offers teachers and students and has incorporated these profound new tools into their teaching, lifting students to new and exciting heights. He or she is a teacher first, demonstrating and sharing a love of learning and using the Internet as a tool for learning with those around them - both students and faculty - and is an inspiration to everyone who has or is struggling with combining the professional act of teaching with the realities of a completely wired future.
Hear Practical presentations from real classroom teachers, get quality resources you can take back to school to train others. Enjoy hands-on training in state-of-the-art computer labs. Allow world-class keynote speakers to inspire and motivate you. For more information and registration, visit the above web site.
NASA Educational Workshops Aerospace Educators Share-A-Thons are scheduled at each of the NSTA Area Conventions this fall, and at the National NCTM, ITEA, NCASE, and NSTA conferences in the spring. This is an opportunity to exchange an activity, materials, and/or ideas you have developed for your students as a result of your experience at the NASA Educational Workshops. Sign up to present at a Share-A-Thon by sending Christina Gorski an email to email@example.com or a fax at (703) 522-5413 with your intentions: which convention(s), title/short description of what you plan to share, your name, school, address, fax, email, and the year and NEW workshop site you attended. Be sure to send us a copy of your handout(s).
Jupiter's famous Great Red Spot, a storm as wide as two Earths and more than 300 years old, interrupts the pattern of horizontal stripes on Jupiter in a new color image of the planet from NASA's Cassini spacecraft. The image was taken from a distance of about 78 million kilometers (48 million miles) on Oct. 8. A related panel of three images displays the same side of Jupiter in three different wavelengths, including ultraviolet and infrared views that show features not seen in visible light. The images are available from NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif., at http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/pictures/jupiter/
Rationing and recycling will be an essential part of life on the newly-populated International Space Station. In this article, the first of a series about the challenges of living in orbit, Science@NASA explores where the crew will get their water and how they will (re)use it.
Please note, Texas Space Grant Consortium does not sell or give away its address lists.
Last Modified: Thu Nov 08, 2000
CSR/TSGC Team Web