Mathematics
In the mathematics section, we have tools for analysis, modeling, and other computational tools.

Math Forum (Link)
Got a question that involves mathematics? This site probably has the answer already and if you can't find it...you can leave them a new question!

Math Tools Galore (Link)
The Shodor (short and dorky) Foundation has a page full ot online interactive math tools that are very useful  "way cool."

Math Interactive (Link)
Very cool site with a LOT of interactive math functions illustrated. let us know which ones you find most useful!

Circle Grapher (Link)
This pie chart maker might come in handy someday...

Linear Regression (Link)
Linear Regression shows a linear relationship among correlated data

GNUPlot (Link)
GNU Graph  ah open source! What a great idea. This grapher will do very

Function Grapher (Link)
Here is an fast way to graph functions of x.

Pan Balance  Expressions (Link)
Learn what it means to balance an equation...and solve a system of equations!

Graphing Calculator (Link)
It takes a little time to learn to use it..but you can check out your equations with it!

Multibar Graph Maker (Link)
Great for showing how two sets of data look side by side!

Affine Recurrence Plotter (Link)
Affine recurrence plots can be used to explore and represent "compounding" problems  like population growth and global warming effects.

Light Bounce (Link)
Need to bounce light off of anything? Maybe this actity will help you.

Histogram Tool (Link)
This histogram maker is great for displaying certain kinds of data...and it lets you explore how histograms work

Atmospheric Cycles: Simplified Carbon Cycle (Link)
STELLA model of the carbon cycle

Simple Kinematics (Link)
STELLA model of simple kinematics

Fire (Link)
This "fire" simulation gives you a way to explore probability

Experimental Probability (Link)
This great site lets you conduct probability experiments with traditional probability devices like a spinner and dice.

Upper and lower bounds  approximating PI (Link)
In Archimedes' day, close approximations of pi had been known for over 1,000 years. An Egyptian document dated to 1650 B.C., for example, gives a value of 4 (8/9)2, or 3.1605. Archimedes' value, however, was not only more accurate, it was the first theoretical, rather than measured, calculation of pi. How did he do it?

Interactive Mathematics Online (Link)
This site was written by a team of three Seaford High School Students in 1996 under the direction of Mr. Tom Keeton. [Learning in Motion] Interactive Math Online was featured in the April 1997 issue of the "Top 10 Educational Sites on the WorldWide Web." Learning in Motion publishes the Monthly Top 10 List on our Web site for educators and students who are interested in integrating the Internet with their schoolwork.

Algorithms: Why the world needs computer science & mathematics (Link)
Here is something I wish teachers had told me in high school. It might have made mathematics more relevant!