Agriculture
Where Have All the Bees Gone?
Hungry bug seeks hot meal
Earth-Friendly Fabrics
Amphibians
Poison Dart Frogs
Salamanders and Newts
Toads
Animals
The History of Meow
Thieves of a Feather
From Chimps to People
Behavior
When Darwin got sick of feathers
Flower family knows its roots
From dipping to fishing
Birds
Hawks
Rheas
Vultures
Chemistry and Materials
Small but WISE
Butterfly Wings and Waterproof Coats
Boosting Fuel Cells
Computers
Hubble trouble doubled
Play for Science
Getting in Touch with Touch
Dinosaurs and Fossils
Dino-bite!
South America's sticky tar pits
The man who rocked biology to its core
E Learning Jamaica
2014 GSAT Results for Jamaican Kids
E Learning in Jamaica WIN PRIZES and try our Fun Animated Games
Results of GSAT are in schools this week
Earth
Less Mixing Can Affect Lake's Ecosystem
Meteorites may have sparked life on Earth
Science loses out when ice caps melt
Environment
A Change in Leaf Color
A 'Book' on Every Living Thing
Lessons from a Lonely Tortoise
Finding the Past
A Plankhouse Past
Sahara Cemetery
Words of the Distant Past
Fish
White Tip Sharks
Pygmy Sharks
Piranha
Food and Nutrition
Recipe for Health
In Search of the Perfect French Fry
The Essence of Celery
GSAT English Rules
Pronouns
Problems with Prepositions
Order of Adjectives
GSAT Exam Preparation Jamaica
GSAT Practice Papers | GSAT Mathematics | Maths
10 Common Mistakes When Preparing for the GSAT Math Test
Mastering The GSAT Exam
GSAT Exams Jamaica Scholarships
GSAT Scholarship
GSAT Exam Preparation
2014 GSAT Results for Jamaican Kids
GSAT Mathematics
42,000 students will sit for the GSAT Exam in two weeks
E Learning in Jamaica WIN PRIZES and try our Fun Animated Games
Detecting True Art
Human Body
From Stem Cell to Any Cell
Sea Kids See Clearly Underwater
Gut Germs to the Rescue
Invertebrates
Camel Spiders
Giant Squid
Horseshoe Crabs
Mammals
Echidnas
Guinea Pigs
Primates
Parents
What Not to Say to Emerging Readers
Raise a Lifelong Reader by Reading Aloud
Choosing a Preschool: What to Consider
Physics
Dreams of Floating in Space
Spin, Splat, and Scramble
Thinner Air, Less Splatter
Plants
Fastest Plant on Earth
Sweet, Sticky Science
A Giant Flower's New Family
Reptiles
Turtles
Crocodiles
Rattlesnakes
Space and Astronomy
Planets on the Edge
Burst Busters
No Fat Stars
Technology and Engineering
Spinach Power for Solar Cells
Bionic Bacteria
Dancing with Robots
The Parts of Speech
Pronouns
What is a Noun
What is a Verb?
Transportation
Where rivers run uphill
Flying the Hyper Skies
Are Propellers Fin-ished?
Weather
The solar system's biggest junkyard
Warmest Year on Record
Antarctica warms, which threatens penguins
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Boosting Fuel CellsBoosting Fuel Cells - Boosting Fuel Cells

Boosting Fuel Cells

Some people are happy to learn simply for the sake of learning. Megan Burger would rather use her education to create cutting-edge inventions with important uses. That's exactly what the 18-year-old has done. At this year's Intel International Science an Read More



Chicken Eggs as Drug Factories

Medicine comes in lots of different packages. Painkillers in a tablet can make your headache go away. Antibiotic cream from a tube can prevent your cuts from becoming infected. But can medicine come packaged in chicken eggs? A team of scientists from Sco Read More

An Earthlike Planet

Astronomers don't know whether life exists on other planets. But if it does, it's most likely to be found on a planet that has liquid water. Water, after all, is essential to life on Earth. Read More

A Smashing Display

Fireworks thrilled viewers all over the United States on the Fourth of July. An even bigger display took place deep in outer space on the same day. Read More

Switchable Lenses Improve Vision

Some people have the impression that wearing eyeglasses can make you look smarter. Someday, your glasses themselves might actually be smarter. Read More

Music of the Future

The musical instruments of the future may be right in front of your eyes and on the tables, walls and windows around you. All it takes to use them is the right hardware, and a little imagination. In Switzerland, a team of scientists and artists are worki Read More

Arctic Melt

Earth's North and South Poles are famous for being cold and icy. Normally, ice builds in Arctic waters around the North Pole each winter and shrinks during the summer. But for many years, the amount of ice left by the end of summer has been declining Read More

Mastering The GSAT Exam By PASSGSAT ADMIN

Mastering GSAT Exam guidelines Prepare! Summarize which chapters, vocabulary, formulas etc. you expect will be on the GSAT Exam: Personalize success with good strategies! What one test preparation strategy has worked for you in the Read More

Sloth Bears

The Sloth bear (Melursus ursinus) is a nocturnal bear with shaggy fur. It inhabits the lowland forests of India, Nepal, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka. Read More

Poodles

The Poodle is a breed of dog; specifically, it is a gun dog noted for its ability in the water and bird hunting skills. The English name comes from the German Pudel, or Pudelhund – from Old German puddeln, meaning "to splash about". Read More

Eating Up Foul Sewage Smells

The smell of rotten eggs that wafts out of wastewater drains and treatment plants is an unwelcome visitor anywhere. In order to meet required standards of air quality, sewage-treatment plants use toxic and expensive chemicals to fight the stench. Read More

Bandicoot

A bandicoot is any of about 20 species of small to medium-sized, terrestrial marsupial omnivores in the order Peramelemorphia. The word bandicoot is an anglicised form of the Telugu word pandhi-kokku. Read More

Planets on the Edge

My Very Educated Mother Just Served Us Nine Pizzas. Many kids use this short sentence (or something like it) to remember the names of the planets in order of their distance from the sun. The first letter of each word stands for a planet. Read More

World’s largest lizard is venomous too

If you’re looking for a new pet, don’t even think about a Komodo dragon. These reptiles are the world’s largest lizards and can grow to be 10 feet long and weigh more than 300 pounds. (Roughly the weight of two or three eighth-graders.) Komodo dragons run Read More

A Puffy Planetary Puzzle

Astronomers recently made a fuss about Pluto, saying that it's not really big enough to be called a planet. Now, they're making a fuss about a planet that might be the largest one yet discovered. Read More

Making Sense of Scents

The nose knows. Your sense of smell can quickly alert you to freshly baked, chocolate chip cookies, a fragrant flower, or a stinky pair of socks. Now, scientists have a better idea of how the brain makes sense of all these scents. Particular smells appea Read More

Moving Good Fats from Fish to Mice

Fish is good for you. But if you can't stand eating fish, you might still be in luck. Thanks to some crafty genetic engineering, omelets, hamburgers, and other foods of the future could have some of the health benefits of fish, without smelling. Read More

Killers from Outer Space

It happened to the dinosaurs. It could happen to us. At any moment, a giant chunk of rock could come screaming down from outer space to slam into Earth. Such an impact very likely killed off the dinosaurs 65 million years ago. Read More

It's a Math World for Animals

From monkeys who know the difference between 2 and 3 to dogs who can calculate the fastest route, animal mathematicians are teaching scientists a few things about numbers. Read More

Preparing for the GSAT Exam

To do well on the GSAT exam you must first learn the material, and then review it before the test. These are techniques to better understand your material: Learning 1. Take good notes in your class lectures and textbooks. Read More

GSAT Scholarship By Petrojam Limited

Petrojam Limited has over the past three years awarded two scholarships to the top performing boy and girl in the GSAT examination from Greenwich All Age School. Read More

Pencil Thin

Imagine a shaving of pencil lead, the kind that might fall on your desk after you use a hand-held sharpener. Now try to imagine a pencil flake that's only one atom thick—less than 1-millionth the thickness of the shaving! Scientists have created just suc Read More

A Wild Ferret Rise

Black-footed ferrets used to be in big trouble. The furry long-necked creatures look like a cross between a raccoon and a weasel, and they are North America's only native ferret species. By the late 1970s, however, scientists thought black-footed ferrets Read More

Are Propellers Fin-ished?

If you've ever been to an aquarium or a zoo, you've probably admired the feisty penguins. They can squiggle through water faster than 10 miles per hour, turn on a dime, and leap onto shore, all in one smooth movement. Read More

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Ants

Ants

Ants are one of the most successful groups of insects in the animal Kingdom: and are of particular interest because they are a social insect and form highly organized colonies or nests, sometimes con... Read More

Tuna

Tuna

Tuna, sometimes called tunafish, are several species of ocean-dwelling fish in the family Scombridae, mostly in the genus Thunnus. Tuna is an important commercial fish.... Read More

New Monkey Business

New Monkey Business

A new kind of monkey is giving scientists a lot to think about. Two groups of researchers independently discovered the rare creature in different forests in Tanzania last year (see "New Mammals&... Read More

Tinkering With the Basic Bike

Tinkering With the Basic Bike

Bicycles are a great way to get around. They're fun to ride, especially down hills. And, as you whiz along the road, you might also think of ways in which you could improve your bike—make it safer, mo... Read More

Training Your Brain to Feel Less Pain

Training Your Brain to Feel Less Pain

Your brain controls your body, and your body affects your brain. Now, scientists have found a way to turn the system upside down. With practice, a new study suggests, people can use their minds to ch... Read More

Grasshoppers

Grasshoppers

Grasshoppers, crickets and katydids are in order Orthoptera. Their size ranges from 5mm to 100mm. Most of them have highly developed hind legs, much stronger and larger than the other four legs, used ... Read More

Insect Stowaways

Insect Stowaways

Bugs, guts, and poop are gross on their own. Add them together, and you've got what may be the ickiest news story of the year. Researchers in Spain have found a species of insect larvae that pass thr... Read More

Tiny Pterodactyl

Tiny Pterodactyl

Imagine a creature that's a cross between a dinosaur and a bird and you'll have a good idea of what a pterodactyl looked like. These ancient creatures were reptiles, but they flew. In fact, they were ... Read More

Supersuits for Superheroes

Supersuits for Superheroes

Just by getting dressed in the morning, you could jump 10 feet into the air, carry 150 pounds without getting tired, and throw a baseball faster than Roger Clemens.... Read More

Thinner Air, Less Splatter

Thinner Air, Less Splatter

If you could slow down time, you'd be amazed at the things you could see. In slow motion, for example, you could watch individual drops of rain landing in puddles and making mini-splats. ... Read More

Gravity Tractor as Asteroid Mover

Gravity Tractor as Asteroid Mover

Movie producers love the idea, partly because it's so scary and partly because it could actually happen. The setup is this: An asteroid is screaming toward Earth. A collision is inevitable. ... Read More

Elephants

Elephants

Elephants are usually associated with the African savannah, but they can actually be found in the wild in both Africa and Asia. These large plant-eaters live in family groups called herds.... Read More

Staying Away from Sick Lobsters

Staying Away from Sick Lobsters

Lobsters may have a sick sense. New experiments show that certain kinds of lobsters avoid sick individuals even before the infected lobsters are contagious or show symptoms that people can see. It's ... Read More

Jay Watch

Jay Watch

When some birds store food for future meals, they pay close attention to who might be watching when they hide the food. In the presence of thieves, the birds go to extra trouble to save their hoards. ... Read More

Mercury's magnetic twisters

Mercury's magnetic twisters

If you look at pictures of Mercury taken with a high-powered telescope, the planet looks peaceful and calm. It’s tiny, barely bigger than our moon, and covered by craters.... Read More









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