Issue 34, 26 November 2015
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Science in School - Issue 34, 2015-11-26

Science in School - Issue 34, 2015-11-26

Welcome to another issue of Science in School, packed with cutting-edge science and hands-on teaching activities. In this issue we also profile one of our regular readers who developed teaching materials after a 'once in a lifetime' experience: a scientific cruise. You can find the full issue online and if you subscribe to the print version, your copy should be arriving soon.

The Science in School team wishes you all a very happy festive season!


In the new issue

A safari in your mouth’s microbial jungle

A citizen science project travelled over 7000 km to explore the microbial population in students’ mouths.

Teacher on the high seas

Educator, student and Arctic explorer combined – Giulia Realdon can’t think of a better job than being a science teacher.

High flyers: thinking like an engineer

Designing a glider wing helps students understand forces and what it means to be an engineer.

For more articles, see the online table of contents.
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Recent translations

Racconti da una fossa comune di vittime della Peste Nera

Tradotto da Cristina Benedetti. Archeologia e genetica si uniscono per rivelare la causa ...

Aprašyk tinklaraštyje! Kaip patraukti moksleivius mokslu

Išvertė Eglė Butkevičiūtė. Paauglė tinklaraštininkė Julia Paoli ir jos mokytoja ...

Ebola med tal: at bruge matematik for at tackle epidemier

Oversat af: Jørgen Wilhelmsen. At undersøge hvordan infektionssygdomme spredes kan se ...

From EIROforum, our publisher
EIROforum

ESO art and science residency applications open

In partnership with the Art & Science Network, ESO invites interested artists to submit applications to be considered for a residency at one of its Chilean observatories. Conducted by Ars Electronica and ESO, this second open call is part of a successful ongoing cooperation between the two institutions. Read more here: http://www.eso.org/public/announcements/ann15081/

Apply for CERN’s 2016 Beamline for Schools competition

CERN is again offering high-school students from around the world the chance to create and perform a scientific experiment on a CERN accelerator beamline. Now in its third year, the Beamline for Schools competition is open to teams of at least 5 students aged 16 and up with at least one adult supervisor, or coach. Find out about the beamline and facilities via http://cern.ch/bl4s, then think of a simple, creative experiment. Submit your written proposal and short video by the end of March 2016. Previous winners have tested webcams and classroom-grown crystals in the beamline, others have studied how particles decay and investigated high-energy gamma rays. For more information watch this video, visit our FAQ page or contact beam-line-4-schools@cern.ch