See the latest links
All Topics > > Nuclear Fission and Fusion
Please help us make this section more useful to teachers—Send us new links, or notes on how a link has been useful to you.
Subtopics (click for more specific links)
order: A to Z | newest to oldest
Links last updated 2022-12-12 12:09:32.
- American Nuclear Society, Center for Nuclear Science and Technology Information — In the Classroom
Resources for educators from the American Nuclear Society, including workshops, a newsletter, activities, etc.
- ANS : Honors and Awards : Scholarships
- Careers--American Nuclear Society
Information about nuclear careers and scholarships
- General Atomics Fusion Education
- Hibakusha Stories
Hibakusha Stories, a partner of the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN), offers a curriculum for schools to hear from nuclear holocaust survivors.
In their curriculum, students learn about radiation with activities like learning to use a tablet-connected Geiger counter.
- NEI - The Nuclear Energy Institute
- NRC: Teachers' Lesson Plans
Radiation, Nuclear Reactors, Radioactive Waste, Transportation of Radioactive Materials.
- Palo Verde Generating Station, Virtual Field Trip
Part of our Field Trip Guide.
Created by the American Nuclear Society's Center for Nuclear Science and Technology Information. Includes an educator's guide.
- The ABC's of Nuclear Science
Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory's education site on nuclear science. Includes experiments with radioactive materials.
- The Harnessed Atom | US Department of Energy
A curriculum extension from the United States Department of Energy, addressing nuclear science, technology, engineering, and math. The Harnessed Atom includes a student edition, a teacher's guide with lesson plans, standards, instructor notes, interactive games, classroom activities, laboratory experiments, and outside resource suggestions.
- The National Museum of Nuclear Science and History
In Albuquerque, NM, the National Museum of Nuclear Science & History is the nation's only congressionally chartered museum in its field and a Smithsonian affiliate. Originally known as the National Atomic Museum, it was established in 1969 as an intriguing place to learn the story of the Atomic Age, from early research of nuclear development through today's uses of nuclear technology. Visitors can explore how nuclear science continues to influence our world. The museum strives to present, through permanent and changing exhibits and displays, the diverse applications of nuclear energy in the past, present and future along with the stories of the field's pioneers.