Interactive nanoscale graphics by New Scientist. And here is an even wider (as wide as it gets) range simulation from Nikon, called "Universcale", ranging from 10-15 (1 femtometer) to 1026 (10 billion light years).
A virtual discovery journey into the worlds of micro- and nano-cosmos. On various routes you can gradually "shrink yourself" into worlds invisible to us and penetrate into the smallest known dimensions of our universe.
NanoSpace features free science-themed games, videos, and other activities for an audience of students in 4th through 8th grade, as well as their teachers and parents, in a fun-filled amusement park and learning environment. NanoSpace is a part of the Molecularium Project, the flagship outreach and education effort of the Rensselaer Nanotechnology Center.
An interactive timeline traces the history of nanotechnology from medieval glass workers to the present. Learn how nanotechnology first impacted human lives and about the advances since then that have enabled our understanding and opened the doors to potential new discoveries. Very cool!
This half-hour film addresses several important nanotechnology concepts with entertaining effects, humor and comic invention, and illustrates answers to such questions as: How small is nano? What happens when things get small? And, how do you make things small?
Working on a science fair project with his lab partner Nikki, Harold Biggums finds himself transformed into a tiny superhero and flung into the midst of an alien plot to take over the world — a plot that he and Nikki can foil only by defying gravity, walking on water and charging across electric fields. This narrative dilemma is the basic storyline for Geckoman! - A video game about nanoscale forces, an online video game developed by Northeastern University researchers at the Center for High-rate Nanomanufacturing (CHN), which seeks to educate middle-school students about nanoscience and technology.