Well, this is the last of my annual lists for this year. You can see all twenty-one “The Best of 2013” lists here.

You might also be interested in:

The Best Science Sites Of 2013 – So Far

The Best Science Sites Of 2012 — Part Two

The Best Science Sites Of 2012 — Part One

The Best Science Sites Of 2011

The Best Science Sites Of 2011 — So Far

The Best Science Websites — 2010

The Best Science & Math Sites — 2009

The Best Science & Math Websites — 2008

The Best Science Websites For Students & Teachers — 2007

Here are my choices for The Best Science Sites Of 2013 — Part Two (not in any order of preference):

I’ve added this video to The Best Images Taken In Space:

The New York Times has begun producing one minute “Science Takes” videos on its website.

You can see them all here.

I’ve embedded one below, though you may have to click through to see it if you’re reading this post in an RSS Reader:

I posted about an ambitious special New York Times feature on science education. I think the best part of it was their inviting people to respond to this question: What Memorable Experiences Have You Had in Learning Science or Math?

Here are student responses.

Here’s a video by Symphony of Science — learning about black holes has never been so interesting!

You just have to love this infographic:

Moon Phases Explained (with Oreos)

by mhars.
Explore more infographics like this one on the web’s largest information design community – Visually.

You can read more about NASA’s latest video on climate change showing what happens to the United States.

I’m adding it to The Best Sites To Learn About Climate Change.

You better believe I’m adding this photo of earth from NASA’s Cassini spacecraft near Saturn to The Best Images Taken In Space. You can see more of NASA’s photos here and read about the mission here.




The Best Resources For “Moon Day”

How Big Is The Ocean? is a TED-Ed video and lesson plan.

I’m adding it to The Best Web Tools That Show You Objects To Scale.


Four Ways To Visually & Musically Chart Global Warming

TED-Ed just published a series of fun videos and accompanying lessons on the topic “If Superpowers Were Real.”

The videos and lesson are on super speed, super strength, invisibility, body mass, immortality and flight.

Here’s the introductory video: