Nothing makes a physics geek smile more than online, on demand solutions to integrals.
|AP||The science news feed from the Associated Press.|
|news@nature||Online news from Nature magazine.|
|Slashdot||Recent science news and public commentary from Slashdot.|
|Digg||Publically submitted science news from the Digg.|
|Publically submitted science news from Reddit.|
|Biospace||Breaking news from www.biospace.com.|
|Reuters||Health news from Reuters.|
|Lifesciencesworld||News headlines from www.lifesciencesworld.com.|
|Medical News Today||Medical news from www.medicalnewstoday.com|
|Biochemistry||(and select sub-catagories.)|
|What's New||Weekly commentary from Bob Park.|
|FYI||News feed from the American Institute of Physics (AIP).|
|Interactions||Particle physics news from the national laboratories.|
|Cern Courier||High-energy physics news from CERN.|
|physicsweb||Physics news from the Institute of Physics.|
|Science Daily||The Science Daily web magazine.|
|space.com||Space news from space.com.|
|physorg.com||Science and technology news from physorg.com.|
You find still find some (not-quite official) STL references online.
Who doesn't love the Wikipedia?
The Ars Technica web site is a great place to read about and discuss the latest PC hardware.
Curiously enough, the best directory of short story publishers I have found on the web is in the Wikipedia.
If you are brave enough to submit your story to a publisher (and you should be!), make sure you use the correct format for your manuscripts.
These are free web services that everyone should take advantage of:
A free and very cool web statistics service is available from statcounter.com.