Visual simulations for teaching science to high school students
Explore exponential and logistic growth models to analyze lion population data for and identify carrying capacity.
Explore how your body converts the chemical energy of glucose into the chemical energy of ATP.
Observe how heredity and natural selection allow a population to adapt to a changing environment.
Explore the role of pore size in the diffusion of a substance across a membrane.
Explore the random molecular motion of a dye in water.
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Explore how water and ions can diffuse both passively and actively through cell membranes.
Explore what DNA is and how proteins are synthesized from the genetic information stored in it.
Explore how the code embedded in DNA is translated into a protein. Transcription of DNA and translation of mRNA are modeled.
Explore the role of size and shape in the strength of London dispersion attractions.
Students investigate dragon phenotypes and genotypes, run breeding experiments and solve genetic problems in a virtual lab.
Investigate dragon phenotypes and genotypes, run breeding experiments and solve genetic problems in this demo version of Geniverse.
Explore the polar molecule interactions known as hydrogen bonds.
Explore how an mRNA copy is made of DNA.
Explore how a protein is made from an mRNA sequence.
Students breed dragons to learn concepts in modern genetics.
Explore how molecules assemble themselves into defined patterns using a unique set of computational models.
Explore how changing the DNA sequence can change the amino acid sequence of a protein.
Study how populations stay in balance with their environment and respond to various factors such as food supply and predators.
Explore how hydrophobic and hydrophilic interactions cause proteins to fold into specific shapes.
Build "partnerships" between a protein and small molecules and learn the importance of a "good fit" between molecules.
Explore different types of attractions between molecules.
Zoom down from what we can see with our own eyes to the macromolecules from which they are made.
Explore meiosis and fertilization in dragons in a special lab that gives students the power to recombine alleles.
“Wish I learned science this way—far more interesting than reading chapters in a book.”