(2009). "The Free Dictionary." Retrieved July 20, 2009, from http://encyclopedia.thefreedictionary.com/.
Although with the explosion in technology there are numerous electronic reference sites, this dictionary is an instrument that needs to be part of every teachers' and students' toolbox. Great photographs, hyperlinks and diagrams make this a must have resource.
Cobb, V. and D. Cain (1994). Science experiments you can eat. New York, NY, HarperCollins.
One of the biggest strengths of this book is the manner in which it demonstrates various scientific principles through the use of simple language and fantastic edible experiments.
Cobb, V. and P. J. Lippman (1979). Experimentos Cient¨ªficos Que Se Pueden Comer. Philadelphia, Lippincott.
Experiments with food demonstrate various scientific principles and produce an eatable result. Includes fruit drinks, grape jelly, muffins, yogurt, and junket.
Gardner, R. and B. G. Conklin (2004). Chemistry Science Fair Projects Using French Fries, Gumdrops, Soap, And Other Organic Stuff. Berkeley Heights, NJ, Enslow Publishers.
This is a great collection of science fair experiments related to food that anyone can replicate! The experiments are based on organic chemistry and range from chromatography to polymers and plastics. There is a complete chapter on organic chemistry in the kitchen that explores different leavening agents such as baking power and yeast.