You’ve got papers to write? The web has books. You’ve got presentations to make? The Internet has free photos you can use. Cramming for a test? There are tons of resources online.
Check out below our quick guide to some of the Web’s best free homework resources:
Biography of America: Interactive timelines of the complete history of the United States.
OurDocuments.gov: Download hi-res PDFs of 100 documents like the Constitution and the Federalist Papers.
The Artchive: Famous artists’ bios, galleries of their work and descriptions of styles from art nouveau to surrealism. The Artcyclopedia: A fine art search engine that lets you find images by the artist’s name, title or museum.
Project Gutenberg: The full text of more than 16,000 books, including classics like “Jane Eyre” and “The War of the Worlds.”
CliffsNotes: Having trouble understanding Shakespeare or 1984? CliffsNotes’ free study guides are written by teachers and professors for students as a supplement to their reading. Some popular LitNotes include Into the Wild, Catching Fire, Macbeth, Fahrenheit 451 and over 300 more titles!Purdue OWL: Offers extensive writing and research resources, like citation guides and lessons on writing in different styles. A must-read when writing papers!
Google Translate: Translation tools for English, French, German, Danish, Spanish, Italian, Finnish, Czech and more. UCLA Language Materials Project: Multimedia resources like magazines, maps and audio samples in more than 100 languages.
Web Math: Get answers to math problems and learn how to arrive at the correct answers.Interactive Mathematics: Play games and puzzles to learn probability, algebra and geometry.
Music History : A Guide to western composers and their music from the Middle Ages to the present. MusicTheory.net: Learn how to read music, play instruments and compose.
Science Fair Project Resource Guide: The Internet Public Library to the rescue. General Chemistry Online: See pictures of common compounds, learn how to build formulas and get your questions answered.
World History Matters: Search for primary sources (photos and first-hand accounts) of world history and learn how to use them.
World Atlas: Get information on every country, including currency conversions, latitude and longitude, and bodies of water.
Khan Academy: Completely free resources including videos, quizzes, and assessments on a wide range of topics.
Udacity: Offers courses in all levels of programming and engineering.
Sources: “Study Smart With These Sites,” by David Colker, Los Angeles Times, Aug. 21, 2005; RefDesk.com
Thanks for all of these resources! I will make sure to use the math websites when studying for tests. 🙂
P.S: Google Translate is actually VERY inaccurate.
For Google Translate it’s a good idea to not use it to write an essay in another language, but if you need a few words or phrases it’s a quick way to look them up!
He has made so many things and I think he actually really cool for everything he puts his mind to he basically just makes it and it really interesting. I can’t wait to see how this turns out