Fathom Dynamic Data Software

Now Available:
Fathom Dynamic Data Software

We've made the award-winning software for data exploration and analysis in math, statistics and science available at reduced prices.


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NGSS-aligned resources

Use our NGSS Pathfinder to find free educational resources aligned with the Next Generation Science Standards.


Geniverse dragons have landed

The world of Geniverse is now open and freely available to the public. Start with Geniversity, the official website designed to support our growing community of dedicated teachers.

Next-Generation Molecular Workbench

Molecular Workbench

Thanks to Google's generosity and the power of HTML5, we're bringing Molecular Workbench to Web browsers everywhere.

High-Adventure Science

Making science a
high-adventure pursuit

New curriculum uses models and real-world data to help middle and high school students explore current unanswered research questions in earth and space science.

Students working at computer

Find dozens of free resources you can use right now

Spark powerful learning in your classroom today. You'll find a free resource for practically any topic and grade level in our STEM Resource Finder.

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Senior Research Scientist position open.

We're a non-profit educational technology laboratory for science, mathematics and engineering. Our pioneering work brings technology's promise into reality for education.


Next-Generation Science Standards Pathfinder

Find your path through the Next Generation Science Standards with help from the Concord Consortium.

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For Researchers

We’ve pioneered investigations into using technology for learning. Discover how our research may inform your work, and how to get involved.

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Help your students learn with hundreds of interactive, research-based resources covering a huge variety of science, engineering, and math topics.

*The Next Generation Science Standards logo is a registered trademark of Achieve. Neither Achieve nor the lead states and partners that developed the Next Generation Science Standards was involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product.

News from the Concord Consortium

  • Spring 2017 @Concord

    Spring 2017 @Concord

    The Spring 2017 @Concord is now available. In the feature article, imagine a high school class of the future, complete with artificial intelligence for engineering design classes. Plus, challenge your students to a classics physics experiment, rolling a car down a ramp; learn how an animated story helps young students develop a curiosity for science; weave collaboration into our CODAP code; meet senior research scientist, Saeid Nourian, and more! Read it now »

  • American Society for Engineering Education Conference

    American Society
    for Engineering
    Education Conference

    We'll be at the American Society for Engineering Education annual conference on June 25th presenting on characterizing students' micro-iterations strategies through data-logged design actions. We'll cover what these micro-iterations may represent cognitively, and conclude with how computer-logged data may be able to assist in K-12 design learning. Learn more »

  • AERA 2017

    AERA 2017

    We presented at AERA in San Antonio from April 27 - May 1. Topics included how a place-based watershed modeling curriculum is an effective tool for increasing students' understanding of watersheds; how an innovative computer algorithm can capture the growth of players' knowledge addressed by a digital game; and how automated, real-time feedback helps students improve their scientific arguments. View schedule »

  • NARST 2017

    NARST 2017

    We presented at NARST in San Antonio from April 22 - 25, bringing together four Concord Consortium projects assessing student thinking about systems and system models. Additional sessions focus on gestures to control simulations; field and online technologies to learn watershed modeling; technology-enabled real-time scaffolding for improving students' written scientific argumentation; and more. View schedule »

  • NSTA

    NSTA 2017

    We presented at the National Science Teachers Association conference in Los Angeles, March 30 - April 2. Topics included how students can explore local watersheds with a scientifically valid watershed model; free Earth system and environmental science simulations and curricula; new student-focused tool supporting constructing, testing, and revising dynamic system models; what science classrooms using three-dimensional learning that support making sense of gene-environmental interactions look like; and more. View conference details »

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