Age group

Showing 10 results from a total of 21

| Issue 24

The Eduspace website, by the European Space Agency

If you teach geography, earth science, physics, or even information and communications technology (ICT) or biology, you should definitely visit the Eduspace website from the European Space Agency (ESA).

Ages: not applicable;
Topics: Resources

| Issue 21

How I killed Pluto: Mike Brown

To change the world would be amazing enough. Mike Brown changed the Solar System. Eleanor Hayes explains.

Ages: <11, 11-14, 14-16, 16-19;
Topics: Physics, Astronomy / space

| Issue 21

The physics of crowds

Crowding affects us almost every day, from supermarket queues to traffic jams. Timothy Saunders from EMBL explains why this is interesting to scientists and how to study the phenomenon in class.

Ages: 14-16, 16-19;
Topics: Physics

| Issue 17

Clouds: puzzling pieces of climate

The physics of clouds and their role in our climate have perplexed scientists for decades. Karin Ranero Celius investigates.

Ages: <11, 11-14, 14-16, 16-19;
Topics: Physics, Chemistry, Earth science

| Issue 15

GIS: analysing the world in 3D

Earthquakes, global climate or the placement of wind farms – with the help of geographic information systems, these can all be investigated dynamically in the classroom. Joseph Kerski describes how.

Ages: 14-16, 16-19;
Topics: Earth science

| Issue 9

Volcano Island, By David Lea and Professor Steve Sparks

If you ask Italian school students to name an active volcano in their country, they will have a wealth of names – such as Vesuvius, Etna, Stromboli and all the other Aeolian Islands – to choose from.

Ages: 11-14, 14-16, 16-19;
Topics: Resources