Advanced Technology Environmental Education Center
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ATEEC’s popular Defining Careers resource materials provide easy-to-understand overviews of jobs in the fields of water, environment, and energy. Occupational reports, charts, and interactive tools help the user categorize and organize jobs in these fields and allow browsing of specific jobs and descriptions, including job functions, projected job growth, pay scales, and educational requirements.
ATEEC and MIT teamed up to produce Technology and Environmental Decision-Making (TED)—a series of instructional modules developed by researchers and instructional designers. The modules deliver science-based background information and the latest research on a variety of environmental concerns. ATEEC has since updated selected modules.
ATEEC identifies and maintains an online listing of water, environmental, and energy technology programs offered by the nation’s two-year colleges, high schools, and workforce training organizations. With the rapid changes in these technology fields, our databases are updated periodically, but are not comprehensive. Educators are encouraged to add new programs.View Our Toolkits
The breakthrough means that, for the first time, concentrated solar energy can be used to create the extreme heat required to make cement, steel, glass and other industrial processes.
In other words, carbon-free sunlight can replace fossil fuels in a heavy carbon-emitting corner of the economy that has been untouched by the clean energy revolution...
Eastern Iowa Community Colleges (EICC) has officially received notice that it will receive a more than $780,000 grant from the National Science Foundation.
The grant, totaling $784,218, will be spread out over a three-year period through the end of June, 2020. It will be administered by the college’s Advanced Technology Environmental Education Center (ATEEC) and is for a project entitled “Water Intense: Interactive Technology Education”...
Water operator salaries and wages depend largely on where operators live and work, according to statistics released by the US Department of Labor last year. And even when operators live in the same state or region, salaries can vary depending on if the operator works in or close to a major metropolitan area...
If you were to claim that Water Resources Research (published by the American Geophysical Union) is the world's foremost hydrologic/water resources journal you would get little or no arguments - certainly not from me...