STEMNetworking Resource Bank
Narrow your results below by using a combination of descriptive text searches and filters. You can set resource filters for type, topic and applicability.
Please note, you should check for yourself whether a risk assessment is necessary before using any of the resource and activity ideas from the STEMNetworking Resource Bank.
The purpose is to introduce pupils to good and safe hygiene practices and habits. Have practical experience of the correct procedure to wash hands and why, not only in every day use and for cooking but in Food Industry also. Students will have an understanding of bacteria good & bad and how to prevent food poisoning. Have kinesetic learning activities to show how Food Companies have to have strict controls and processes to meet the high quality standards that are set.
At the heart of the National STEM Centre is our purpose built resource centre, housing extensive collections of support materials for teachers and lecturers.
The collections range across science, design & technology, engineering and mathematics for the 5 - 19 age group. Alongside contemporary resource materials including print, multimedia, and practical resources, is a growing archive collection, which showcases several decades of curriculum development.
The collections are currently available for visitors to view onsite and online, through their eLibrary.
Into Engineering provides students with resources to help them decide if studying Engineering at University is right for them.
The main part of this is a quiz, developed by current students at the University of Liverpool, with basic questions from a wide variety of Engineering topics. The quiz is aimed to help students understand what studying engineering is really about and for them to self-assess their own knowledge.
As well as the quiz, there are a variety of other resources about what engineering is, what courses are available and future careers in engineering along with links to useful sites recommended by Secondary/Sixth Form students.
Junkbots an in-class activity.
More details can be found at: http://www.hestem-sw.org.uk/project?id=16&pp=540
The video shows an array of powerful magnets arranged so that they trap a nearby magnet in a 2D magnetic minimum, allowing you to move that magnet around a flat surface as if you were holding it in your hand.
This could be useful to STEM Ambassadors because the inverter magnet uses the inverse relationship between field strength and distance in electromagnetism to create the 2D minimum mentioned above. This makes the inverter magnet a great visual demonstration of that inverse relationship since it is actually possible to see where small nearby magnets overwhelm the effects of a larger, but also more distant magnet.
The inverter magnet prototype was invented by Owen Miller.