Free Nano Science Magazine for School Children in Indian Regional Languages

We publish online and print magazine on nano science and technology focused on Indian school students. This team help school students understand the concepts of nanoscience and nanotechnology in their mothertongue. This team working closely with scientists, teachers,scholars and students to create contents in regional languages and disseminate the created contents through internet and in printed form as magazine to help students understand underlying principles, applications, and implications of nanoscale science.

The magazines are distributed freely online and in printed form for school students in their own mother tongue as it is the dream of the team members for a brighter India.


You can find the Malayalam version on 

http://www.kunhanlogam.blogspot.com

Tamil version is on 

http://www.nunnulagam.blogspot.com

Hindi version is on 

http://nanhiduniyaa.blogspot.com

 

Please go to the subscription menu to submit your address for the free copies of the magazines.

You can find this on our Facebook page  http://www.facebook.com/pages/Free-Nano-Science-Magazine-for-School...

 

 

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Tags: Children, Free, Indian, Languages, Magazine, Nano, Regional, School, Science, for, More…in

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Comment by Dr. Anand Y Joshi on April 22, 2011 at 2:35pm
Its really great for indian people as it is available in regional languages.Congratulations

Full member
Comment by abdulkareem on April 22, 2011 at 8:53am
hi, English version of this magazine will be available from http://nanoulagam.blogspot.com, please register your email and postal address to get the copies...

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Comment by abdulkareem on March 23, 2011 at 7:45pm
Yes, English version is available from April 2011, please register to get your copies or contact us on our email id: kunhanlogam@gmail.com, and we accept educational contents from experts, the contents should be prepared to the standards of school children. We welcome people from other languages to join with this team to prepare the contents in other Indian regional languages and other languages also.

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Comment by Nagarajan Chandrasekaran on February 9, 2011 at 2:21pm
is there a english version also ?

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Comment by Judith Light Feather on February 7, 2011 at 10:07pm
This is wonderful for the children of India, especially since the magazines are written in their spoken languages. Congratulations to you. I hope there are some members from India who can introduce these magazines to the schools and teachers so that they will be used in the classrooms.

Full member
Comment by Aamit Wraj on February 7, 2011 at 8:30am
Great work Man !!! And lemme know if we people contribute to that work...

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Welcome - about us

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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