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Updated - --Daniel Villarreal (talk) 10:45, 23 July 2017 (PDT) - Links open in same browser window, you can try right-clicking and opening in new window/tab.

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I'm interested in education/learning, in regards to languages, computing, and homeschooling, as well as alternate methods of instruction.
More information at

Dictionaries (Updated July 23, 2017)

Research (Updated July 23, 2017)

Museums (Updated July 23, 2017)

Language (Updated July 23, 2017)

Mnemosyne Project (flash card program)
Architecture, Building & Construction Links for Kids Coursera online courses American Sign language University
Free ebooks Project Gutenberg
800 Free eBooks for iPad, Kindle & Other Devices

Free geography tools
Precession @ NASA
HSLDA (Home School Legal Defense Association) U.S.A.: International
Math here here

If you have an Android-based smart phone, there are lots of free educational programs (as in cost) in the Google Play Store. If you have a Gmail email account associated with your Android-based smart phone, you can browse for apps on your computer... I find that it's easier to copy and paste notes about different programs this way. In my browser, I login at, then once I'm logged in, I enter "" in the address bar and hit enter. I look at programs and if I find something interesting, I put it in my wish list. If I feel the program is wanting too much information (many programs don't need access to my personal information), I don't install it, I keep looking. If you have a dedicated Android device, i.e. without a conventional phone number associated with it, you could install to that instead. I recommend you manage your network and bluetooth settings by turning these services on only when needed, and run a router on your home network, only allow your devices (by entering associated MAC addresses) and shut wi-fi services off for nighttime.

Save time and effort by getting yourself a login at Your research goes with you, whether you're on your smart phone, laptop, or at a library computer!