A Walk Through Time site content includes ancient calendars, early clocks, world time zones and references.
The Ancient and Lost Civilizations page represents an enormous amount of work researching cultures around the world.
- Four thousand years of women in science home page with links to other sites about women in science.
- Fifty science biographies from Erasmus Darwin to George Gaylord Simpson.
- Interviews of scientists on breaking science news from 1990 to 1997 and more to come from the University of Berkeley.
- Atlantis, the Bermuda Triangle and the Pyramids contains a remarkably lucid essay on the various theories surrounding these three places. Also check out the Enigma page for a discussion of other famous and mysterious objects.
- Smithsonian Institution. Archive photos of early science and technology.
- Great Engineering highways, spacecraft, internet and Titanic. Find it all here.
- Look up your ancestors online from the Church of Latter Day Saints (Mormon) geneology database.
- If your family came through Ellis Island you can search for their names and ship on this database.
- The Online Ethics Center for Engineering and Science includes a section on intellectual property for students and an extensive glossary of concepts.
- Archaeology in Oceania discussion of science, creationism, the age of the earth and other topics has well reasoned and researched views of creationist ideas from a professional archaeologist in Australia.
- Anatomy illustrations from ancient Egypt to the present are featured in an exhibit at the National Library of Medicine.
- Inventor of the Week from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Links to patent resources and a handbook for would-be inventors.
The Laurels Page, from
Milestones in the History of Thematic Cartography, statistical graphics, and data visualization. Links to every example of all of the above the authors could find in a timeline framework.
Biographies of Tesla and other interesting science people.
- Renaissance Science from the Florence, Italy - Institute and Museum of the History of Science. Includes Galileo, da Vinci, Brunelleschi and other Renaissance thinkers, artists and inventors. Much of the most interesting material is in English; if you read Italian, you can read the whole bibiography of everything the museum has ever published. More material is continually being added.
- Renaissance engravings of scientific labs, apparatus and scientists. Great for adding pictures to your next term paper.
- Fonts for Science includes 8,000 characters including deltas, sigmas and rhos needed for math and science papers. The site is planning to provide all the signs as free downloads as they become available.
- Brainy Quotes
are a great resource and an interesting quote engine of who said what.
- Mark Twain quote page is great for adding zing to scientific presentations.
- Another evening wasted with Tom Lehrer. Science humor from this 1960s social commentator and mathematician. If you've never been introduced to his humor, don't miss this link.