How to teach nanoscience... - photos from Margaret Glass, Washington, DC, United States

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Comment by Dr. András Paszternák, founder on June 3, 2008 at 8:20pm
Good idea, we can organise the firs classroom about nanoscience...

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Comment by Jose Feneque, DVM on June 3, 2008 at 5:29am
Binoy, your idea of virtual classroom for Ning groups sounds very interesting. I recomend that you add this idea to the comments on the blog about Brainstorming. I am very sure that Andras would like to hear about it.

Jose

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Comment by BINOY BABU on June 1, 2008 at 5:46pm
Hi,
The internet is a wonderful medium to learn and teach nanoscience and technology. I have learnt a lot from the net. I believe that virtual classrooms can be introduced on Ning so that those who are interested can learn from people who know. I would be a great idea to invite eminent scientists from this field so that we could have a one - one interaction with them.

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Comment by Jose Feneque, DVM on May 26, 2008 at 2:39pm
I would like to get information of how to introduce concepts of nanotechnology to 1st graders. One of our local elementary schools do a science week every year and I think it will be nice to bring some nanotech info into the classroom.

Jose

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Comment by TINC on May 24, 2008 at 11:09pm

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Comment by Carolyn Nichol, PhD on May 24, 2008 at 10:51pm
The Center for Biological and Environmental Nanotechnology (CBEN) at Rice University hosts several programs to engage students, teachers and the Houston community in in science and engineering using nanotechnology as a hook. Each spring we teach a semester long course graduate course, CHEM 570 Nanotechnology for Teachers and we have several summer programs for Houston students. Here is a clip from last summer's Nanochemistry Academy www.youtube.com/watch?v=SrfOtPu-UAY

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Comment by Margaret Glass on May 24, 2008 at 3:33pm
Hi,
The Nanoscale Informal Science Education Network (NISE Net) is a US funded project to create exhibits and programs to engage the public in nanoscale science. We include a number of science centers and museums, researchers, and educators. These photos include some examples of the kinds of exhibits that were tested. From march 29 throug april 6, 2008, we organized events across the country called "NanoDays". Over 100 participating organizations received kits with activities and introduced these to the public.

What kinds of activities do you do the help the public understand nanoscience? Is nano taught in your schools?

Margaret

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Comment by Judith Light Feather on May 24, 2008 at 2:46pm
All I can see is a picture. Where is the article on How to teach Nanoscience?
Judith

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Welcome! Nanopaprika was cooked up by Hungarian chemistry PhD student in 2007. The main idea was to create something more personal than the other nano networks already on the Internet. Community is open to everyone from post-doctorial researchers and professors to students everywhere.

There is only one important assumption: you have to be interested in nano!

Nanopaprika is always looking for new partners, if you have any idea, contact me at editor@nanopaprika.eu

Dr. András Paszternák, founder of Nanopaprika

Publications by A. Paszternák:

The potential use of cellophane test strips for the quick determination of food colours

pH and CO2 Sensing by Curcumin-Coloured Cellophane Test Strip

Polymeric Honeycombs Decorated by Nickel Nanoparticles

Directed Deposition of Nickel Nanoparticles Using Self-Assembled Organic Template,

Organometallic deposition of ultrasmooth nanoscale Ni film,

Zigzag-shaped nickel nanowires via organometallic template-free route

Surface analytical characterization of passive iron surface modified by alkyl-phosphonic acid layers

Atomic Force Microscopy Studies of Alkyl-Phosphonate SAMs on Mica

Amorphous iron formation due to low energy heavy ion implantation in evaporated 57Fe thin films

Surface modification of passive iron by alkylphosphonic acid layers

Formation and structure of alkylphosphonic acid layers on passive iron

Structure of the nonionic surfactant triethoxy monooctylether C8E3 adsorbed at the free water surface, as seen from surface tension measurements and Monte Carlo simulations

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