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All Images

Discovery
Teaching Is in This Scientist's Genes

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Photo of Susannah Gordon-Messer working on the fluorescence microscope used for her research.

Susannah Gordon-Messer working on the fluorescence microscope used for her research. Using this microscope, she is able to visualize chromosomes inside the cell nucleus.

Credit: Susannah Gordon-Messer, Brandeis University


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Photo of Susannah Gordon-Messer demonstrating how to make slime.

Susannah Gordon-Messer demonstrates how to make slime during a program at the Discovery Museums in Acton, Mass.

Credit: Vicki Green, The Discovery Museums


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Photo of a student showing off her home-made bouncy ball at The Discovery Museums, Acton, Mass.

A student proudly shows off her home-made bouncy ball at the end of the program "Bouncy, Sticky, Slimy Chemistry" at the Discovery Museums in Acton, Mass.

Credit: Vicki Green, The Discovery Museums


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Photo of a page of out the lab notebook that kids used during the program at the Discovery Museums.

A page of out the lab notebook that kids used during the "Bouncy, Sticky, Slimy Chemistry" program at the Discovery Museums. The notebook was used for observations by the students during the program and included activities and recipes for use at home.

Credit: Vicki Green, The Discovery Museums


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Image shows red and green fluorescent spots indicating the location of a yeast cell chromosome.

An image of a yeast cell chromosome. The red and green fluorescent spots indicate the location in the cell nucleus. Picture taken using a fluorescence microscope.

Credit: Susannah Gordon-Messer, Brandeis University


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