This resource is in development.

= Resources for Grade School Students =

[ Dragonfly TV][[BR]]
An on going series on PBS that ventures into modern day science, Dragonfly TV makes it easy for children from elementary school to middle school to understand. With games, experiments, and a message board where kids can ask their questions about science, kids will have fun and learn at the same time.

= Resources for Middle School Students =

= Resources for High School Students =

[[Resource(1135)]], Mark Ratner, Northwestern University[[BR]]
Dr. Mark Ratner talks about what the future holds for nano technology and where it is likely to head. Dr. Ratner relates nanotechnology to other sciences and the future role of modeling.

[[Resource(1021)]], Mark Ratner, Northwestern University[[BR]]
Dr. Mark A. Ratner gives a lecture about the basics and implications of nanotechnology. By starting with how big a nanometer is, Dr. Ratner begins to put nanotechnology into perspective and their potential. He gives a good overview and the path that nanotechnology will take.

[[Resource(1639)]], Tim Sands, Purdue University [[BR]]
Dr. Tim Sands speaks about nanotubes and nanowires explaining their applications and properties. Dr. Sands goes into further detail and explains what happens to their electronic properties, optical properties, mechanical properties, thermal properties, and chemical properties. High school students who are looking into nanostructures will benefit from his lecture.

= Resources for High School Students (Advanced Study) =

= Resources for Teachers =

[[Resource(4372)]], Carl Batt, Cornell University[[BR]]
Dr. Carl Batt discusses the challenges of enhancing the public's understanding of nanotechnology and its ability to comprehend a scale of size over several orders of magnitude. Dr. Batt gives an overview of creating the traveling museum exhibit "[ Too Small to See]," which has successfully faced the challenges of bringing nanoscale phenomena to the human-scale.

A collection of presentations hosted by the [ National Center for Learning and Teaching in Nanoscale Science and Engineering] (NCLT) that focus on teaching NSE at the K-12 level. These presentations explore teaching methodologies and the fundamentals of NSE.

The producers of "Dragonfly TV" introduce their new season about nanotechnology. In these series, real kids do real research and experiments find out more about nanotechnology. Teachers can learn more about "[ Dragonfly TV]"

David Beck, Larry Gatz and Mark M. Budnik of Valparaiso University created a simple experiment for upper middle school and high school students that introduce the idea of quantum wells and tunneling. The only supplies needed are the students and movable desks.

= Resources for Parents =


= Other Resources =

[ nanooze][[BR]]
Created for kids, nanooze is a place to hear about the latest exciting stuff in science and technology. ''What kind of stuff?'' Discoveries about the world that is too small to see and making tiny things. You will find interesting articles about recent discoveries and what it might mean for the future.