We are looking for teachers who are interested in participating in
DataStreme Atmosphere, a teacher enhancement program of the American
Meteorological Society and supported by the National Science Foundation.
DataStreme Atmosphere is available to teachers for all grade levels (K-12)
and subject areas. Below are examples from DataStreme Atmosphere Alumni
illustrating the diverse ways in which real-time weather data, via the Internet
and the DataStreme Atmosphere course, was brought into their classrooms.
- Appleton, WI and Princeton, NJ
Technology classes are "loaded up" with DataStreme Atmosphere
information links. Satellite and weather radio receivers include ever more
technology for the classroom.
- Mt. Vernon, IA
Art studies see beauty in snowflakes and rainbows while health includes safety
from heat, cold, and severe weather threats.
- Dallas, TX and Bristol, CT
Physics classes study weather examples of forces, energy transfers, convection,
wind vectors, and Doppler radar.
- Lake Oswego, OR
New weather laboratory activities are added to traditional earth science
To find out more information on DataStreme Atmosphere, and to apply for the
course, please follow these suggested instructions:
Learn more about DataStreme Atmosphere by reading What is DataStreme Atmosphere. An informational
document answering the commonly asked questions concerning the program.
Complete the DataStreme Atmosphere Sample
Investigation. A sample activity from the DataStreme Atmosphere course.
Activities similar to this are completed twice a week during the 12 week
Locate your nearest Local Implementation Team leader found in the
DataStreme Atmosphere LITs list.
Download or request an application for
DataStreme Atmosphere. The application should be completed and mailed to your
nearest Local Implementation Team leader.
Any additional questions can be directed to your nearest Local
Implementation Team leader or by sending an email to
DataStreme Atmosphere Central.
Thank You for your interest in DataStreme Atmosphere.
This page was last updated 20 August 2002.
© Copyright 2002: American Meteorological Society