"Googleable. Definition: being able to find information about something by using the search engine Google. For example, and from the video: When was Custer's last stand? That's a Googleable question. Questions that are "googleable" can be answered by simply doing a Google search. Ask a question, the student types it into Google and bingo - the answer. Where do you stand with "googleable questions?" Googleable assignments? Appropriate, inappropriate, or it depends?"

"Math Encounters Math Encounters is a new public presentation series celebrating the spectacular world of mathematics and presented by the Simons Foundation and the Museum of Mathematics. For further information, call the Museum of Mathematics at (212) 542-0566 or e-mail mathencounters@momath.org."

"Tony DeRose wanders between rows at New York's Museum of Mathematics. In a brightly-colored button-up T-shirt that may be Pixar standard issue, he doesn't look like the stereotype of a scientist. He greets throngs of squirrely, nerdy children and their handlers - parents and grandparents, math and science teachers - as well as their grown-up math nerd counterparts, who came alone or with their friends. One twentysomething has a credit for crowd animation on Cars 2; he's brought his mom. She wants to meet the pioneer whose work lets her son do what he does."

In a packed session this afternoon at ISTE 2012 here in San Diego, a panel of nine educators, as well as two moderators presented their ideas and experiences with "flipping" their classrooms. The session was led by Aaron Sams and Jonathan Bergmann, two chemistry teachers who pioneered the flipped learning model back in 2006.

Brush up on your geometry, dust off your protractor, and architect a machine only you could have dreamt of. Join developers tackling our latest Chrome Experiment for a chance to have your machine featured at Google I/O.

Definition: being able to find information about something by using the search engine Google.

For example, and from the video: When was Custer's last stand?

That's a Googleable question. Questions that are "googleable" can be answered by simply doing a Google search. Ask a question, the student types it into Google and bingo - the answer.

Where do you stand with "googleable questions?" Googleable assignments? Appropriate, inappropriate, or it depends?"