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A New World View is a traveling exhibit appropriate for museums and other public spaces. If you know an organization that may be interested in housing A New World View for a visit, please contact us at outreach@aps.org.

 

North Adams High School of Seaman, Ohio, September 2011 Present

North Adams High School of Seaman, Ohio, 2010 awardee of the Governor's Award for Excellence in Youth Science, asked to display A New World View, so it traveled from New York to Ohio.

Pictured at the North Adams unveiling ceremony are (l to r): APS Head of Public Outreach, Rebecca Thompson; North Adams science teacher Randall Dunkin; Spanish teacher Olga Cruz; school principal Greg Grooms; and Stephen Caraway, a representative from the office of Congresswoman Jean Schmidt (R-OH).

 

American Physical Society Editorial Office, June 2007 - September 2011

A New World View was displayed at the American Physical Society Editorial Office in Ridge, NY.

A New World View is currently on display in at the American Physical Society Editorial Office in Ridge, NY A New World View is currently on display in at the American Physical Society Editorial Office in Ridge, NY
Photo credit: Robert Kelly  

 

Brookhaven National Lab, December 2006 - May 2007

A New World View was enjoyed by staff and visitors in the Seminar Lounge at Brookhaven National Lab in Upton, NY!

Brookhaven Laboratory and APS Editorial Office employees and their families celebrate the arrival of A New World View.
Photo Courtesy of Brookhaven National Laboratory.

 

 

Maryland Science Center, May 2006 - October 2006

A New World View was on display at the group entrance of the Maryland Science Center in Baltimore, MD. Conveniently located near the physics displays of Newton's Alley, the tactile piece was hung within easy reach of children and adults.

installation
Bernard Bender of the Maryland Science Center installs A New World View. Photo credit: Bill Haas
Aidan
Four year old Aidan checks out A New World View.
Chloe
Chloe (1.5 years) runs her hand along the raised glass representing a magnet floating over a superconducting metal.

 


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