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GreenFILE offers information covering the human impact to the environment. Its collection of scholarly, government and general-interest titles includes content on global warming, green building, pollution, sustainable agriculture, renewable energy, recycling, and more.
Comprises selected resources from "17 U.S. government science organizations within 12 Federal agencies. These agencies form the voluntary Science.gov Alliance. Visitors to the site can search across Alliance agency resources via one query...Two major types of information are included — selected authoritative science Web sites and often hard-to-access scientific databases."
Evaluating Web Sources
This video helps you determine if a website is reliable and whether the source is appropriate for assignments.
From hikers to hunters, birders to beach-combers, the world is filled with naturalists, and many of us record what we find. What if all those observations could be shared online? You might discover someone who finds beautiful wildflowers at your favorite birding spot, or learn about the birds you see on the way to work. If enough people recorded their observations, it would be like a living record of life on Earth that scientists and land managers could use to monitor changes in biodiversity, and that anyone could use to learn more about nature.
That's the vision behind iNaturalist.org. So if you like recording your findings from the outdoors, or if you just like learning about life, join us!
nvasive species are a threat to native plants and animals, crowding natives, consuming food sources, or acting as fire hazards. We have found that having groups such as schools run short-term "campaigns" is highly effective for locating invasive species. Join the fight against invasive species!
Creek Watch is a free iPhone application designed to help citizen scientists monitor the health of their local watershed. Whenever passing by a waterway, citizen scientists can spend a few seconds using the Creek Watch application to snap a picture and report how much water and trash they see. IBM, which created the app, aggregates the data and share it with water control boards to help them track pollution and manage water resources.