Curiosity will help your students get a job someday. It’s true. The desire to learn a new skill, the ability to solve problems logically, and the will to make a difference in the world are some of the best qualifications for an employee.
Engineers are some of the world’s most curious people. They change the world with innovations in such areas as energy, technology, and aviation, to name a few. That’s why our March engineering issue is dedicated to their formidable feats.
DynaMath editor Alexa Kurzius saw aviation advancements firsthand when she was at NASA reporting for February’s Hidden Figures article. She met aerospace engineers and visited the labs and wind tunnels where they are changing the future of flight. Someday soon you might be riding high with all-electric motors, flying in the wing of a plane, or crossing the country in half the usual time.
If your students are curious about science topics like airplane flight (I certainly was when I was young!) then check out our free video. In seven minutes, they’ll meet engineers, learn about the four physical forces acting on a plane, and see a sonic boom in action.
Have your students read our March issue on transforming air travel for free here.
How did you like our March engineering issue? Did it help you teach engineering in your classroom? Drop us an e-mail with your ideas. We’d love to hear from you!
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