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4 Links

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Links last updated 2024-05-18 09:10:46.

Clean Tech Competition [ARCHIVE]
Last modified 2024-02-22 11:06:35
https://web.archive.org/web/20180315212107/https://www.cleantechcompetition.org/
[Archived page. Contact CSTL.org (Center for Science Teaching and Learning) for more current information on the competition.)
The Clean Tech Competition is a unique, worldwide research and design challenge for pre-college youth. The program encourages scientific understanding of real-world issues and the integration of environmentally responsible energy sources. Each year, the Clean Tech Competition addresses an issue that is grounded in core technological competency areas and focuses on the next great engineering challenges.
Since 2012.
Discussion of teaching electronics and with electronics at EnergyTeachers.org
Last modified 2020-05-18 09:55:44
https://energyteachers.org/forum/viewforum.php?f=26
The discussion has begun at EnergyTeachers.org about how students may learn various subjects with electronic devices built by themselves or by their teachers.
Gearbox Labs
Last modified 2021-05-03 11:47:04
https://gearboxlabs.org
Gearbox Labs, a nonprofit curriculum organization, offers labs for building circuits in the simulator TinkerCad, which is nice because it's graphic and it includes Arduino and sensors.
Gearbox offers its programs in USA and Mexico.
Mouser
Last modified 2023-03-24 18:09:26
https://www.mouser.com
Mouser is a supplier of electronic components from around the world. It was started by a physics teacher, and has grown to become one of the heavies.

Related Documents

Presentation 2021-01 Oscilloscopes for teaching physics
Look under your chair you are all getting oscilloscopes.pdf (file size:33,316 bytes)
Prepared for AAPT Winter Meeting 2021, "New Session" Things we will keep from remote experiences in teaching Physics labs/courses. Abstract: We want to ask students to see patterns in time-series graphs of voltage. Traditionally, we put bulky, expensive oscilloscopes on the benches or made everyone share, or didn't even have one for our classroom. Now, we're teaching circuits with TinkerCAD, or we're having students do self-directed projects with Arduinos, both with on-screen graphs of voltage over time. This is helping me teach reading time-series graphs to pre-high-school students; and logical approaches to patterns, and measuring time, to college students. We'll look at videos of oscilliscopes, simulated oscilloscopes, and similar tools.

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