Welcome to Mr. Zamora's Course Site

This site is intended to serve as tool to improve students' success in their course work.  With this site, students have
access to class notes, handouts and assignments, portions of chapters, and links to useful resources outside this
website.  To access course content click on the Courses button on the navigation bar.

Current Course for 2014-15
AP Biology
Biology
Biology PreAP
Scientific Research and Design

Courses Previously Taught
Principles of Technology I (at ENHS)
Physics (at ENHS)
AP Environmental Science (at ENHS)
AP Statistics (at ENHS)
PreAP Physics (at ENHS)
Integrated Science, Grade 7 (at South Texas Business,
      Education, and Technology Academy, BETA; and Kenneth White
      Middle School)
Integrated Science, Grade 8 (BL Garza MS)
Integrated Physics and Chemistry, IPC (at BETA
      and South Texas High School for Health Professions, Med High)
PreAP Chemistry (at Med High)
AP Chemistry (at Med High)
Chemistry I (at ENHS)
Scientific Research and Design (at Med High)
Biology I (at ENHS)
AP Biology (at ENHS)
General Biology II Laboratory (at UT-Pan American)
Anatomy and Physiology II Laboratory
      (at UT-Pan American)
Zamora's Science Zone at Edinburg High School
Mr. Ruben D. Zamora
M.S. Biology
Science Department
Edinburg High School
2600 E. Wisconsin Rd.
Edinburg, Texas 78542
USA
Phone: (956) 289-2480
Email:
ru.zamora@ecisd.us
Mr. Zamora's Philosophy on Student Learning
Students are successful when they work hard and study, and that
includes homework.
A formula for changing math education: Arthur Benjamin on TED.com
Someone always asks the math teacher, “Am I going to use calculus in real life?” And for most of
us, says Arthur Benjamin, the answer is no. He offers a bold proposal on how to make math
education relevant in the digital age. (Recorded at TED@PalmSprings 2009, February 2009 in
Palm Springs, California. Duration: 2:59)
Desert ants have a nifty way of finding their way back home
after a foray out of the nest to find food -- they count their steps. To prove it, some scientists
devised a creative experiment that showed just how the little guys do it. NPR's Robert Krulwich
and Odd Todd explain.