Welcome to the new issue of Science in School. It may not be so obvious at first glance, but there’s something different about this issue.
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 the EIROs.
One of the world’s largest migrations is probably driven by a hormone that governs our sleep patterns.
Take a closer look at the construction of European XFEL.
Learn how fluorescent biosensors can monitor the chemistry inside living cells.
When we watch elite runners breaking world records, we rarely think about the chemistry and physics of the running tracks.
Bruno Pin can go a long way to find new methods of making science meaningful to his students.
As a ‘scientist / inventor in residence’ at a primary school, teacher Carole Kenrick inspires children and is inspired by them.
Five young researchers are working to create a star on Earth.
How science helps athletes to succeed
As our thoughts are with the victims of the latest earthquake in Italy, you may wish to explore the science involved.
Using everyday examples to teach about oxidation-reduction reactions.
Join us for a daily dose of teaching inspiration.
A collection of cosmic resources for Asteroid Day
What we learnt from the first moon landing, and the curious questions that remain.
How science is trying to keep up with the cheats
The diverse bacteria in and around us can influence our health in a multitude of ways
A range of resources to teach about ABO blood groups
Getting students excited about eating greens might be hard, but motivating them to learn about nutrition doesn’t have to be.
Activities you can use again and again, much like enzymes themselves.
Educate others about the importance of the ocean
Encourage your students to enter our writing competition – and see their work published.
How a great achievement of the European Space Agency can become an inspiration for your students.
Get your students to use their smartphones for some hands-on astronomy.
Recreate the epic fight between pathogens and the immune system in your classroom.
Get your students to crack the genetic code for themselves.
Alginate bubbles are useful in chemistry lessons as well as in molecular gastronomy.