It's been a while since I've done any maintenance on these pages. Some things may not work, but I am trying to work out all the bugs.
I have loved science since I was a small child, so it was only natural that I majored in biology when I went to college. Most of the resources you’ll find here are the results of class notes, or of my teaching and tutoring experiences.
Be sure to visit my science blog when you get a chance.
I also have a gallery of science education photographs available on my photo gallery.
Items with a red check mark () are new in the last 90 days. Items with a blue chevron () have been updated in the last 90 days.
These items are useful in all areas of science.
Chemistry is the study of the structure, properties, and reactions of the chemical elements and the compounds they form.
Physics is the study of matter and energy and how they interact. More so than any other field of science, mathematics is the language of physics, so a strong background in mathematics underpins a solid understanding of physics principles. I have seen many high school students do poorly in physics not because they couldn't do the math, but because they didn’t understand what the math was telling them.
At the college level, you generally have a choice between algebra-based introductory physics courses, or calculus-based intro courses. If you are a science or math major, I highly recommend that you take the calculus-based courses. If you understand the math, you will understand the science better, and it will put you in a better position for later opportunities.