DreamCatching has really caught on with teachers working to keep children interested in science and math.
Ed Galindo, of Idaho State University, is a member of NASA's teacher astronaut program in the U.S. He gave a workshop on what he called “cheap science," and Sue Dale Tunnicliffe, from the University of London, showed fellow teachers how to teach the physical science of animals to very young children.
The CTR appears every two weeks, but daily news is always available from News@Concordia
Fusion is the first word that comes to mind when referring to Sha Xin Wei. Not only does his research look at the interplay of art and science, but he recently became Concordia’s first Canada Research Chair (CRC) to be jointly appointed by two different faculties.
March 17 , 2005
In this issue
- CERMM brings engineering and chemistry together
- Composer researched his tango on the dance floor
- Molson professor studies beer
- Nadia Vracotas saved five from drowning
- Lively Engineering Week draws hundreds of students
- Docu-series portrays rising Canadian choreographers
- Undergrad breaks new ground in linguistics
- Making sense of things, or, senses and sensibilities
- Mastering the art of the print
- Art Matters festival hits the ground running
- MFA exchange program brings fresh perspective
- How places communicate
- Fears for redistribution of wealth
- Chartered Accountancy fête
- Irene Whittome honoured
- Awards from industry engineers
- Barak visit delayed by heavy schedule
- A winning word in German
- Happy 25th birthday, Science College!
- Grad students explore death in art at Museum program
- Engler loses bid to overturn ruling
- Sound play at Gallery
- In memoriam / Daniel Feist, 1954-2003
- Anna Prchal on the slopes
- Zilberman and Co. wrestle for gold
- Stingers roundup