Film, TV, Museums and More

Kinetic City -- image of abstract train
Kinetic City

Kinetic City is a fun, Web-based after-school science club for kids ages 8 through 11. It combines exciting online animations and activities with boxes of hands-on science experiments.

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Multimedia Gallery & Photo Galleries

ask a scientist - Marsha Berger
How does resolution factor into computational models?

How does resolution factor into computational models? Marsha Berger, professor at New York University Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, answers the question on this edition of "Ask a Scientist."

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Learning Resources

Classroom Resources

A collection of lessons and web resources for teachers, students & their families.

Research on learning in formal & informal settings

Funding for research that advances science education.

NSF Funding & Research Community

Special Notices

The Physics Division uses a solicitation (NSF 18-564) that covers all its programs.  The solicitation follows the Grant Proposal Guide, but has additional requirements that pertain to one or more of the following: significant instrumentation development, long-term efforts, letters of collaboration, and proposers who anticipate having multiple sources of support,  The solicitation also has deadlines instead of target dates. All proposals submitted to the Physics Division that are not governed by another solicitation (such as CAREER) should be submitted to this solicitation; otherwise they will be returned without review.

Dear Colleague Letter: Submission of proposals to NSF programs that address the interdisciplinary topic of theoretical physics approaches to cancer biology (NSF 16-016)

Dear Colleague Letter – Optics and Photonics (NSF 16-004)

For the first time, scientists have observed ripples in the fabric of spacetime called gravitational waves, arriving at Earth from a cataclysmic event in the distant universe. This confirms a major prediction of Albert Einstein's 1915 general theory of relativity and opens an unprecedented new window to the cosmos. 

News Release

The Physics Division has issued a Dear Colleague Letter (NSF 15-033) to announce a new opportunity for collaborations between US groups and their German counterparts on Gravitational Physics. The Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG) and NSF have recently signed a lead agency agreement that outlines a joint co-review process for projects from international collaborations in the areas described in the Gravitational Physics programs. These proposals will be reviewed in competition with other proposals received in the same submission window by one of the agencies which will serve as the lead agency. Note that there are no separate funds available for these efforts; proposals must compete with all other proposals within the program and must succeed on the strengths of their intellectual merit and broader impact. The result of the review process will be shared between the agencies and support will be granted when both DFG and NSF recommendation for funding.


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