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» English, Astronomy

English, Astronomy

Glaciers on Mars: looking for the ice

By Miguel A. de Pablo and Juan D. Centeno

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One of the scientists’ main interests in Mars research is water. Is there water on Mars?

A range of scales: from fusing a nucleus to studying a dwarf planet

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Science in School is published by EIROforum, a collaboration between eight of Europe’s largest inter-governmental scientific research organisations (EIROs). This article reviews some of the latest news from EIROs.

Peering into the darkness: modelling black holes in primary school

By Monica Turner

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Having difficulties explaining black holes to your students? Why not try these simple activities in the classroom?

Casting light on solar wind: simulating aurorae at school

By Philippe Jeanjacquot and Jean Lilensten

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The aurorae are one of the wonders of the natural world. Using some simple apparatus, they and related phenomena can easily be reproduced in the classroom.

Galileo and the moons of Jupiter: exploring the night sky of 1610

By Carla Isabel Ribeiro

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Learn how you and your students can use mathematics to study Jupiter’s moons.

Cool and hot science for a bright future

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Science in School is published by EIROforum, a collaboration between eight of Europe’s largest inter-governmental scientific research organisations. This article reviews some of the latest news from the EIROforum members (EIROs).

More than meets the eye: the exotic, high-energy Universe

By Claudia Mignone and Rebecca Barnes

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In the third article in this series on astronomy and the electromagnetic spectrum, learn about the exotic and powerful cosmic phenomena that astronomers investigate with X-ray and gamma-ray observatories, including the European Space Agency’s XMM-Newton and INTEGRAL missions.

Bigger, faster, hotter

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Science in School is published by EIROforum, a collaboration between eight of Europe’s largest inter-governmental scientific research organisations. This article reviews some of the latest news from the EIROforum members (EIROs).

Build your own radio telescope

By Bogusław Malański and Szymon Malański

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Astronomers use giant radio telescopes to observe black holes and distant galaxies. Why not build your own small-scale radio telescope and observe objects closer to home?

A voyage through space, arts and the seven seas

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Science in School is published by EIROforum, a collaboration between eight of Europe’s largest inter-governmental scientific research organisations. This article reviews some of the latest news from the EIROforum members (EIROs).

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