Catalyst Volume 25 Issue 1
This issue of Catalyst contains the following articles:
Scientists use radiation from across the electromagnetic spectrum to learn more about a fossil dinosaur.
Stephanie Kwolek invented the tough polymer Kevlar, used in protective clothing.
Paint has been developed and used for thousands of years, allowing artists an increasing range of colours and textures.
Hundreds of solar panels have been installed by Brighton Energy Co-op on a roof at Shoreham Port.
Why are some footballers right-footed while others are left-footed? Why can some kick with both feet?
Seagrass meadows are an important environment in the Mediterranean and around Australia. They support diverse wildlife communities and act as carbon stores.
Sea water, a solution of salt in water, has interesting properties which you can investigate at home.
The Rosetta spacecraft is in orbit around a comet; the scientists controlling the Philae lander must choose a landing site.
Palaeontology strives to discover evidence so that we might learn more about the fossil remains of life and understand how they lived, functioned and even died. Scientists at The University of Manchester have been using state-of-the art imaging, chemical analyses and computer modelling techniques to study the...
Seagrass meadows are an important environment in the Mediterranean and around Australia. They support diverse wildlife communities and act as carbon stores. This article explains what seagrass is, its value and the human threats to underwater seagrass meadows.
The article is from Catalyst: Secondary Science...
Stephanie Kwolek invented the tough polymer Kevlar, used in protective clothing and developed a method for demonstrating the production of nylon in the classroom which is still used today.
The article is from Catalyst: Secondary Science Review 2014, Volume 25, Issue 1.
There has been a great deal of research into footedness in football. However, careful observations of what players do on the pitch reveal that the elite football heroes are much more one-footed than it was previously assumed. David Carey of Bangor University looks into the issue.
The article is from Catalyst...
|Subject(s)||Careers, Biology, Chemistry, Earth science, Physics, Working scientifically, Science|
|Published||2010 to 2019|
|Log in to rate this resource|
- Gatsby Science Enhancement Programme