Here are a few links to other physics teaching websites:

The Science Behind a Bicycle Website has helpful info about simple machines, in spite of the spelling error in its headline. It breaks down the science of a bicycle and all the simple machines involved that make a bike work. Thanks to Piper for calling my attention to it!

The Newton's Laws & Car Physics Website has links to several useful videos and websites. Thanks to Tess for calling my attention to it!

The Elevator Physics Website has several pages about the Laws of motion. My only quibble is that it emphasizes the "F = ma" form of the second law instead of "a = F/m". Forces and masses are easy to measure, and the law is most useful for using them to predict accelerations. Force causes acceleration, and mass resists acceleration. Thanks to Joann for calling my attention to this site!

The Physics Education Technology Website has some neat simulation programs; I especially like the one about simple electric circuits.

The Intuitor Creative Learning Website has sections about nurturing gifted children,
good reasons for taking high school physics, a basic physics savvy quiz, a section on chess strategy,
a section on "insultingly stupid movie physics", and many other topics of interest.

The University of Maryland has a fine physics education resource site.

Wolfgang Christian has a fascinating Physlets website with downloadable Java applets which display
moving diagrams and lend themselves to interactive instruction. For more info visit the Applets Resources site.

I particularly liked Melissa Dancy's interactive ray diagram exercises as described in THE PHYSICS TEACHER,Vol 40, November, 2002.

Some simple diagnostic/remedial tests (with solutions) in introductory physics can be found at
Bill Rachinger's site from Monash University in Australia.

C. Rod Nave of Georgia State University has created a web-based Hypercard physics text.
Many thanks to David Wu for correcting that link!

Ron Greene's Physics Illuminations Project (PIP)
is a source of web-based conceptual homework with a score-management system.

If you are interested in educational programs in Data Science you can find a lot of useful information at the Data Science Programs Website recommended by Cheri Shallenberger.
Information about degrees in Cybersecurity can be found in the Cybersecurity Degrees website, also recommended by Cheri.

Nick Frasier has recently posted a very extensive Atomic Physics Resource List with links to many relevant websites all around the world.

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