Source: GEN: Best of the Web Jan 15, 2015 (Vol. 35, No. 2) Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology News Mouse over symbol to see 5 or 10 min. video explanations.
Created by the University of Nottingham.
World of Science was given a 4-star review in the May 15, 2012, issue of “Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology News“. Eric Weisstein is a web encyclopedia author. This portal is available via Wolfram Alpha, within which there are 5 portals for Math, Physics, Chemistry, Astronomy and Biography. “Beautifully designed”, “easy to navigate” and a “wealth of information”
“Interactive Physics Simulations [Flash]
At the top of this site’s homepage, visitors will see a banner that proclaims “Over 70 million simulations delivered.” Needless to say, the Interactive Physics Simulations site is quite popular, and the offerings here can be used in the classroom or by persons with a general curiosity about static electricity, alpha decay, and other related topics. The site is sponsored by a range of institutions, including the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation and the National Science Foundation. The site includes three dozen different simulations, many of which are available in over a dozen languages, including French, Russian, Chinese, Italian, and Vietnamese. First-time visitors might want to start with the “Build an Atom” which affords visitors the opportunity to build an atom out of protons, neutrons, and electrons and then play a fun game after they’re done. Also, users can look at the simulations by topical headings, which include “Sound & Waves”, “Heat & Thermo”, and “Light & Radition”. ”
Source: Scout Report, Univ. of Wisconsin, Apr. 13, 2012
"Federated search services provider Deep Web Technologies, US, has announced that its federated search product, Explorit Research Accelerator, now includes seamless integration with RefWorks, a web-based solution for citations management."
source: Knowledgespeak Newsletter, July 30, 2009
Scitopia was developed by 21 top technological and scientific societies. It is a freely available database mainly in physics and engineering. Component societies are listed on a webpage off www.scitopia.org. It lists papers going back as early as 1665, some of which are digitized.
Full text is offered on a pay-per-view basis, so currently it is better to search Princeton’s subscription databases which have links to our full-text subscription resources. INSPEC and Compendex cover even more resources than Scitopia. IEEE — Xplore & IEL — are other overlapping subscription databases we have, and they are completely full-text.