You will continue to do research on your Ancient Roman question. The idea behind this project is to let your curiosity drive you and to really learn things that you are interested in. Don't just write down the first thing you see that seems to answer your question. Get lost in learning... read, read, read... until you find something else that catches your interest. And then ask another question and go in that direction.
Don't forget to cite your sources (research & images)!
Today we are going to look at how search engines work. Below are two search engines I'd like you to start with when you do your research. Only use Google search engine and YouTube search if you cannot find what you are looking for in one of the recommended resources.
SweetSearch is a Search Engine for Students. It searches only the 35,000 Web sites that our staff of research experts and librarians and teachers have evaluated and approved when creating the content onfindingDulcinea. We constantly evaluate our search results and "fine-tune" them, by increasing the ranking of Web sites from organizations such as the Library of Congress, the Smithsonian, PBS and university Web sites.
Our Web site invites broad participation in a new kind of wiki system, guided by teachers. WatchKnowLearn does not itself host videos—we serve as a library for links to excellent educational videos that have been selected by educators.