On Nov. 4, 2010, NASA's EPOXI mission will have a close encounter with Comet Hartley 2. Celebrate with comet-themed lessons and by taking part in a live webcast of the event.
The James Webb Space Telescope has been called the successor to the Hubble Space Telescope. How will the Webb telescope be different than Hubble?
The three-minute videos focus on global climate change and literacy.
Learn how NASA's educational videoconferencing works.
Students can enter a video contest about NASA technology.
How do scientists decide what images the Saturn-orbiting Cassini spacecraft should take? Students can learn the scientific process when they enter an essay contest.
Watch shuttle videos dating to 2003.
Art teacher Robbie Lipe takes an extreme approach to blend art and science.
How can cake ingredients be whipped into a moonlike crater? This activity works in classrooms, in camps and at home.
With a desire to learn more about aerospace technology, eight teachers gave up part of their summer vacation to come to NASA's Ames Research Center in Moffett Field, Calif.
Students observe and analyze natural radio emissions of Jupiter.
A new NASA pilot education project offered 16 teachers an intense look at how to incorporate modeling and simulation into classrooms.
Mix your videos with NASA astronauts' in a lab safety podcast.
This fun video shows students using LineUp With Math™.› View Video →
Students can take pictures of Earth from a digital camera aboard the space station.
Build a model of the James Webb Space Telescope.
Middle school students ask questions about the planets.
Use a spectrometer to find what something is made of.
Times are tough, but none more so than for schools and their students.
Buzz's adventures are now on DVD.