American Institute of Physics - Home Page
The American Institute of Physics is the largest organization of physicists in North America. On this extensive Web site you will find online journals and thousands of pages of free and useful information.
American Physical Society
The American Physical Society is an organization of more than 40,000 physicists worldwide. APS Units holds links to various Divisions, Topical Groups, Forums, and Sections.
APS Research Journals
Welcome to the Editorial Offices of The American Physical Society (APS).
Center for History of Physics Home Page - American Institute of Physics
A mission to preserve and make known the history of modern physics and allied fields including astronomy, geophysics, optics, and the like.
Contains: Web of Science, Digital Collections, Electronic journals, Services to Users, Interlibrary Loan, Useful Web Sites, Internet Help and Other ND Libraries.
Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory
Fermilab is a U.S. Department of Energy national laboratory for research exploring the fundamental nature of matter and energy. The bird's eye view of Fermilab, above, shows the four-mile circle of the Tevatron, the world's most powerful particle accelerator, and the smaller oval of the Main Injector. Particle beamlines reach out from the Tevatron to the northeast.
HEP Newsletters and Periodicals
Newsletters and Periodicals.
(Fairly lengthy listing of resources contained here.)
High School Teacher Physics Resources
From The Australian Institute of Physics.
PhysicsWeb - Web Links: Index
(This site has a vast assortment of Physics information and resource links.)
Stanford University Physics Library Home
Site contains links to: Electronic Journals, Abstracting and Indexing Databases, Books and Conference Proceedings (Socrates II), Encyclopedias, Handbooks and Dictionaries, Preprints, Dissertations and Theses, Undergraduate Honors Theses, Videos, Newsletters et., al.
The Particle Adventure
The Particle Adventure is an award-winning site that introduces the theory of fundamental particles and forces, called the Standard Model. It also explores the experimental evidence and the reasons physicists want to go beyond this theory.
(Even includes a link to Yahoo's Periodic Tables Club.)