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Study Guide to the Systems of the Body / written by David Patterson
Have you ever wondered how you can eat the things that you eat or how you can breathe or move your arms? If you think about it, it's pretty amazing that the human body can do all of the things that it does. Your body is made up of what are called systems. These systems are collections of organs and body parts that work together for a common goal. For example, your bones are all a part of the skeletal system. They work together to give your body shape and so that you can move. They also work together to protect your important organs, like your heart. The other systems that you have in your body are the circulatory, respiratory, muscular, digestive, and nervous systems.
Produced by the Royal Scociety of Chemistry, U.K. Contains YouTube videos explaining and illustrating aspects of chemistry.
National Science Learning Centre , U.K. Resources
Science teaching materials such as moving illustrations, static cartoons, and explanations.
PHYSICS.ORG: your guide to physics on the Web
Answers to questions such as, How does GPS work? What is string theory?; experiments you can try at home, etc.
There are full-colour worksheets and teaching notes for fun activities suitable for a chemistry club, and around three hundred pages of question sheets and practical guides for GCSE and A Level Chemistry.
You will also find fun chemistry puzzles, interactive revision quizzes and molecular models. Choose from the featured selection below, use the Search facility, or enjoy just browsing.
ChemCases.com is a web-based resource of curriculum supplements for teaching the second semester general chemistry course.Each case study features a number of the basic principles covered in a traditional general chemistry curriculum. We use these concepts to address the decisions that influence development of successful consumer, agricultural and pharmaceutical products.