Imposter Sets frequently produce rich, insightful discussion about important math concepts. Students readily embrace the mystery of Imposter Sets. Classroom discussions are frequently characterized by investigation, exploration, and wonder. Those are powerful responses to a strategy that is actually very simple to use.
In this lesson, Rujeko teaches how to use a clock to practice dance steps. You'll get a real work-out when she moves into double-double time! For more on music and dancing, visit artsedge.kennedy-center.org.
Number sense is on display in Primary Tile Questions as students seek a wide variety of ways to add numbers and display their thinking. You may find the connection between area and the value of the shapes to be intriguing.
NASA is hiring more new Artemis generation astronauts. Will you be next?
NASA's latest astronaut class shares their journey.
To join them, astronaut candidates must have earned a master’s degree from an accredited institution in engineering, biological science, physical science, computer science or mathematics. The requirement for the master’s degree can also be met by:
• Two years (36 semester hours or 54 quarter hours) of work toward a Ph.D.
program in a related science, technology, engineering or math field;
• A completed doctor of medicine or doctor of osteopathic medicine degree;
• Completion (or current enrollment that will result in completion by June 2021) of a
nationally recognized test pilot school program.
Candidates also must have at least two years of related, progressively responsible professional experience, or at least 1,000 hours of pilot-in-command time in jet aircraft. Astronaut candidates must pass the NASA long-duration spaceflight physical.
While Apollo placed the first steps on the Moon, Artemis opens the door for humanity to sustainably work and live on another world for the first time. Using the lunar surface as a proving ground for living on Mars, this next chapter in exploration will forever establish our presence in the stars. ✨
We are returning to the Moon – to stay – and this is how we are going!
Learn about Meghan who always makes time for students with special needs. She’s a volunteer, mentor and friend. Even better, her kindness has inspired peers to be friends as well. Thank you, Meghan for making a difference!
Grade 4 students explain a "building positives relationships and school cultures" program where they were challenged to be leaders in their school. They came up with a campaign to change meanness to FriendCHIPS - Caring, Helping, Including, Positive, Smile.
Nitin Nohria and Amanda Pepper of Harvard Business School's Leadership Initiative collaborated with XPLANE to create this video in order to generate a discussion of the value and importance of leadership to address some of societys most pressing problems.
We talked to students from the California Association of Student Leaders about what they would do if they were president, and what it takes to be an awesome leader. We believe that kids CAN make a difference! How do you plan on making a difference and being a leader in your school/community?
"Around here, however, we don't look backwards for very long.
We keep moving forward, opening up new doors and doing new things, because we're curious... and curiosity keeps leading us down new paths."