Connected on 2008-05-19 08:30:00 from , ,
- Student Hello just getting online - we had network issues
- Student Anne is the teacher
- Bugscope Team Welcome to Bugscope!
- Bugscope Team welcome, let us know if you need any help
- Student We are getting the kids online
- Bugscope Team I have been driving but you are welcome to start as soon as you would like
- Student directions on how to use microscope
- Bugscope Team you should see controls to the right of this window
- Bugscope Team you can get around either by driving manually using the navigation tools (click to center will give you the best control) or you can jump around using our presets located in the lower right corner
- Bugscope Team magnification, navigation (sometimes click to center is best), focus (up or down and see if it gets worse or better), and "adjust" is for contrast/brightness
- Bugscope Team yes and as Cate said you can choose from among the presets, below the controls, to get started
- Bugscope Team this is a proleg on a caterpillar
- Bugscope Team the tiny hooks are called crochets
- Bugscope Team they were thought to have evolved as an adaptation to hold onto leaves
- Bugscope Team it's like a suction cup with hooks
- Student did it start forming before it died?
- Bugscope Team Chase this was the phase during which the larva was storing up food
- Bugscope Team so it could form its cocoon and then metamorphose
- Student Was it a male or female
- Bugscope Team we cannot tell -- sometimes it is very hard to differentiate between males and females
- Bugscope Team not sure about that hunter
- Student When will you put the chrysalis up?
- Bugscope Team sometimes even in adult insects it is hard to tell
- Bugscope Team but in Monarchs the black lines in the wing on the male are finer, and there is another part of the wing that defines males
- Bugscope Team presets 8 and 9 are the chrysalis
- Bugscope Team Anne you can select from the presets and take yourself there.
- Bugscope Team But let us know if you need help.
- Bugscope Team this is under the cap of the chrysalis
- Bugscope Team if you take the mag lower you can see where we are looking
- Bugscope Team you can see mold spores on the right
- Bugscope Team Hi Rayce, and Hunter, and Chase!
- Bugscope Team and Quinn!
- Student hi
- Student Why did you decide to do this?
- Bugscope Team this is the tip of the chrysalis, where it would normally attach to a branch
- Student What happened to the chrysalis. Hi
- Student was the chrysalis going to change from black to a differnt color
- Bugscope Team you mean do Bugscope? or electron microscopy?
- Student whas the butterfly fully formed
Bugscope Team the butterfly looked pretty well formed, but it died before it could hatch out
- Student why did it die?
Bugscope Team Many things can happen to a butterfly when it is in the chrysalis that could cause it to die. Some times the butterfly can get a disease. Other times the chamber or environment is not warm or humid enough and the butterfly fails to develop.
- Student what caused the mold to grow
- Student yes
- Bugscope Team we could see through the chrysalis to some extent
- Student why was it all black
- Student What did it die from?
- Student What are we looking at on the screen
Bugscope Team this is a monarch butterfly chrysalis for one that "hatched"
- Bugscope Team Quinn we started Bugscope as part of an effort to develop a sustainable outreach program -- something we could keep doing with little cost
- Bugscope Team and we really enjoy doing this
- Student did you cut the whole chrysalis open
- Student did you cut the chrysalis all the way open?
- Bugscope Team this is the top of the chrysalis
- Student How did it die
- Student what happend to the chrysalis
- Bugscope Team it might have become infected
- Student what is currently showing
Bugscope Team this is where the chrysalis attaches to a branch
- Student How did that happen
- Student what tip of mold was growing on the inside of the chrysalis?
Bugscope Team Mold decomposes dead stuff...like the chrysalis. Mold helps to break down the garbage of the world.
- Student why is there a hole?
- Student what is it?
- Student How many weeks does the proccess take?
- Student What stage was the butterfly in?
- Bugscope Team once we had a chrysalis in the microscope, and when the session had been done for a few days (the chrysalis was coated with gold-palladium), it was sitting out on a shelf and the butterfly hatched out
- Student When did it die aprox.
Bugscope Team It is hard to know from the chrysalis alone....
- Bugscope Team hard to tell -- it might have died en route
- Student how long did it take for it to die?
Bugscope Team It depends on if it died from a disease or if it dried out. A disease will usually kill an insect in over the course of a week or so. If it died from dehydration, it may have happened over a couple of days. It is hard to know for sure
- Student how did the butterfly die
- Student how did the tip broke off
- Student does the butterfly have fungus growing on it?
- Bugscope Team at first we thought it would be okay, but then we saw the fungus
- Student what is that?
- Student were is the fungus?
- Student What are we currently viewing
Bugscope Team this is a spiracle on the chrysalis. a spiracle is a breathing hole
- Student where the wings formed when youcut it open?
- Student what is currently showing
- Bugscope Team this is one of the spiracles -- the air holes -- on the side of the chrysalis
- Student what stage was the butterfly in when it died
Bugscope Team it looked like it was about to hatch
- Bugscope Team with the electron microscope we look at a lot of things, including nerve cells, fibroblasts, fish ear stones called otoliths, things made of silicon, nanotubes, bacteria....
- Student how did it die?
Bugscope Team It could have died from dehydration or from a disease
- Bugscope Team yes it looked like it was pretty well formed in there, just about ready to hatch
- Student How does the butterflies have babys?
Bugscope Team Butterflies (and almost all insects) lay eggs, usually on the plant that the larvae will eat when the eggs hatch
- Student what is the part in the center
Bugscope Team so a spiracle is like a nose. it has little hairs, or on insects we call them setae, to keep particles from getting in
- Bugscope Team the spiracle has lots of fine setae -- hairlike structures -- on it that help keep dust from getting inside
- Bugscope Team it looks like a wide mouth
- Student what is between the 2 things? if you were cut it open?
Bugscope Team thats where the butterfly/caterpillar would be
- Bugscope Team it is sort of like an air vent to the outer world
- Student ah ok
- Student where is it now?
- Bugscope Team I am not sure whether it would open to tracheae or just function like a vent
- Student what is the lump on it?
Bugscope Team that looks to be some sort of debris, like dirt or dust
- Bugscope Team I think the butterfly was well developed enough that the spiracle was nothing but a vent
Bugscope Team The pupa does breathe through the spiracle until the butterfly emerges
- Bugscope Team we often find dirt on insects/arthropods
- Student what is the whole in the center
- Student did you cut it open
- Bugscope Team and we find lots of the tiny hairs called setae on their bodies
- Student why didn't iy live?
- Bugscope Team that is a fold, I think, in the chrysalis
- Student did the caterpillar die from fungus that was growing inside the chrysalis?
- Student what is the thing in the side looking like a finger
- Bugscope Team it might have died because it dried out, and then the fungus got in
- Student what are these dots
- Student what part of the chrysalis is this?
- Bugscope Team this is the outside, and it is just a little dirty
- Student how do the eggs come out?\\
Bugscope Team The eggs come out of the female's ovipositor
- Bugscope Team nice focussing
- Student ok
- Student is that fungus showing
- Student can you geuss why it died?
- Student what part of the chrysalis is this
- Student ok
- Teacher Can you help us find a place on the slide where they might be able to see more recognizable parts of the butterfly?
- Bugscope Team there could be some fungus spores here
- Student do you think it ate something bad before we got the caterpillar
Bugscope Team It is possible, but impossible to know at this point
- Student what reason do you think the chrysalis turn black?
Bugscope Team The chrysalis probably turned black because it was starting to rot. Fungus and bacteria were breaking the chrysalis down
- Bugscope Team I clicked on a preset for the stemmata
- Student what is this ?
- Student What is this?
- Student is that fungus spores
- Student what is a ovipositor?
- Student what are these bumps
- Student what are the lumps?
- Bugscope Team an ovipositor is a hollow shaft through which eggs are laid
- Student what is a ovipositor
Bugscope Team in wasps and bees, it is also the stinger
- Student is that an eye?
Bugscope Team these are some of the caterpillar eyes, they are simple eyes
- Bugscope Team the lumps are stemmata -- yes they are eyes
- Student what is the hair
Bugscope Team just that-- hair! although on insects we are supposed to call them setae (see-tee)
- Student What are the simple eyes made out of
Bugscope Team The simple eyes are made of chitin and protein
- Student did you cut it all the way open?
- Student did you take these pics. before we came on or is it happening now?
Bugscope Team this is all happening now, these arent just pictures. Your teacher is controlling the microscope
- Student what is the stuff under the eyes
- Student what are the hairs
- Student is their hair on the caterpillar?
- Bugscope Team Chase this is all happening now
- Student Is that hair ?
Bugscope Team yes it is! insects are a lot hairier than they seem. caterpillars already do seem hairy though
- Bugscope Team for example we could take the mag down a little...
- Student ok
- Student how many eyes dose a caterpillar have?
Bugscope Team they usually have 6 on each side
- Student how do you disect the bugs?
- Bugscope Team we usually do not dissect the bugs
- Student ok
- Student is that its head
- Bugscope Team the number of simple eyes varies
- Student okay
- Student what part is that?
- Bugscope Team yes this is the caterpillar's head
- Bugscope Team now you should see its face
- Student what kind of butterfly is this?
- Student What is that
- Bugscope Team this is the head of a caterpillar, but we do not know what kind it was...
- Student what are those 2 sticks?
Bugscope Team at the bottom of the screen are 2 of its legs, and on the head the small things sticking out are palps. there are 2 pairs of palps and they help the caterpillar eat
- Student how many legs dose a caterpillar have on each side
- Student Does each butterfly have different time proccess?
Bugscope Team Most insects are active in the spring and summer and then die (or hibernate) in the fall and winter. There are some moths that are household pests that are active all year long.
- Student why do butterflies have hair?
- Student what is the two post
- Student how did the fungus get in the chrysalis?
- Bugscope Team I don't know what kind of caterpillar this is either...caterpillars are difficult for me to identify. Sorry
- Student what is the two sticks things sticking out
- Student is that caterpillar inside the chrysalis
- Bugscope Team the caterpillar has legs that look like rolypoly legs, I think six, called thoracic legs, and then it has things called prolegs
- Student ok
- Student did you take the whole caterpillar out of the chrysalis?
Bugscope Team no we didn't, it was really juicy which is bad for the vacuum in the 'scope
- Bugscope Team caterpillars often exude chemicals to repel things that might want to eat them, like ants
- Student what are palps
- Bugscope Team we were very sad about the butterfly in the chrysalis and did not want to cut it up
- Student is this an one that died a while ago?
- Student why is it so hairy
Bugscope Team a lot of caterpillars are really hairy and sometimes have spikes so other insects/birds won't eat them
- Bugscope Team yes elisha
- Bugscope Team palps are like extra limbs that help the insect -- here a caterpillar -- eat
- Student how many years can a butterfly live
Bugscope Team Usually an adult butterfly can only live for a month or so. But some butterflies can live as adults for several months
- Bugscope Team some of the palps have little taste buds on them so that the insect can taste its food
- Student than how are we looking at the caterpillar?
- Student what is the juice that came out
- Student what is the hairy part for?
- Student do all caterpillar eat the same plants
Bugscope Team No, they eat all sort of plants. Most species of butterfly will only eat a couple of plant species though.
- Student how old was it when it die
- Bugscope Team Kaelin this is not the same one that was in the chyrsalis -- this is one we put on the stub so you would be able to see what a caterpillar looks like up close
- Student what is all of the things on it's face?
- Student what is a proleg?
- Student Do caterpillers have blood in it?
Bugscope Team Caterpillars and other insects have blood, which we call hemolymph. It is clear and it doesn't carry oxygen like our blood does
- Bugscope Team oops chrysalis
- Bugscope Team they have stuff sort of like blood called hemolymph
- Bugscope Team it bathes the inner organs
- Student how high does a butterfly fly?
- Student why is the scat green?
Bugscope Team Because they eat plants and plants are green ;)
- Student does the caterpillare have claws
Bugscope Team They have little claws on their thoracic legs that help them to cling to plants and other surfaces.
- Student Do moths and butterflys have the same life span
Bugscope Team Most live as adults for a few weeks--
- Student what is hemlymph
- Student how long until the caterpiller has to make a chrysalis?
- Bugscope Team this is a proleg
- Student how long does the monarch butterfly live
- Student how many prolegs does a butterfly have
- Bugscope Team like knitting heh
- Student Why do butterflys have a short life
Bugscope Team Adult butterflies (and insects in general) have only one purpose: to reproduce. They have to find a mate and lay eggs--and then they can die. Flight is dangerous and energetically expensive, they are constantly exposed to predators like birds. So, as adults, they don't live very long.
- Student what are those holes?
- Student what is that part in the center
- Bugscope Team the little claws -- the crochets -- are also thought to help them walk on the silk they produce
- Bugscope Team this is fluff from milkweed. monarchs eat from milkweed plants
- Student what are the holes
Bugscope Team i think thats where they were attached to the seed
- Bugscope Team a lot of predators dont eat monarch butterflies because they dont taste good because of the milkweed they eat
- Bugscope Team some caterpillars have a spinneret on their head that produces web
- Student what are those those circles or holes?
- Student is milkweed poision
- Bugscope Team the web is silk and becomes the cocoon
- Student what is the stuff conected to the holes
- Student how many types of milkweed are there?
- Bugscope Team yes it is poisonous
- Student Do you get butterflies from all over the world?
Bugscope Team For Bugscope, we usually we just look at butterflies from the US. It is hard to get permission from the government to import butterflies from other countries.
- Student how do butterflies get on the wholes
- Student is that milk weed fluff cut?
Bugscope Team not where you saw the holes. i cut some of the fluffy bits because they were long
- Bugscope Team we mostly get butterflies from the US
- Student are those leaves
- Bugscope Team those are scales
- Student are butterflys in the worm family?
Bugscope Team Nope. Worms are in a completely different phylum: the Annelida. Insects are in the Arthropoda
- Student what is the seed made out of?
Bugscope Team im not sure what it is made out of but here is some interesting info: Milkweed fluff bursts out when the pod matures and parachutes the seeds away on the slightest movement. The fluff was used to make life preservers in World War II because of its buoyancy and widespread availability.
- Student ok
- Student is it poisionous to humans
Bugscope Team YOu would have to eat a lot of milkweed to get sick
- Student are they poissonous
- Bugscope Team wing scales may have evolved originally to help the insect regulate its body heat
- Student How are moths and butterflies differrent
Bugscope Team Butterflies fly during the day and have a club at the end of the antenna. Moths generally fly at night and have no club on the end of the antenna.
- Student how come they are so soft and you can hurt them?
- Student is milkweed posinos to us
- Student what family is the catterpiller in
- Student have you reaserched other butterflies?
- Student do hornets eat caterpillars?
Bugscope Team some parasitic wasps will lay their eggs on caterpillars
- Bugscope Team Lepidoptera
- Student do most butterflys live or die in captivity?
Bugscope Team Most butterflies live and die in the wild.
- Student those are the scales on the butterfly
- Student Are butterflys warm blooded
Bugscope Team No they are cold blooded. That is why you usually don't see butterflies flying around on a cool day
- Student ok
- Student do most butter flies die during the chrysalis stage?
Bugscope Team A good number do, but I can't really say if most do or not. There are many ways that a butterfly can die at each stage of its life.
- Student are they poisonous to humens
- Bugscope Team unless they have a large enclosure and lots of light and food, most butterflies will die in captivity
- Student are the butterflies cold-blooded?
- Student are some butterflies
- Bugscope Team the Monarch we had in the lab flew into the lights continuously, and I put it outside even though it was cold
- Student why do they lay their eggs on caterpilars
Bugscope Team it is their food source. when the eggs hatch they eat the caterpillar
- Bugscope Team I felt sorry for it but did not want to kill it
- Student how much milkweed plant does a catterpiller eat
- Student is there more moth's then butterfies?
Bugscope Team I think there are more moth species than butterfly species.
- Student what is that pine looking parts
- Student Are catterpillars the same color?
- Bugscope Team haha, I misunderstood the question
- Bugscope Team some parasitic wasps will use their ovipositors to put eggs inside of caterpillars, and the eggs will hatch into larvae that eat their way out
- Student has this problem happened before?
- Bugscope Team Andrece you mean the chrysalis not living?
- Bugscope Team It happens often
- Student do some die when they are a butterfly? like when they just come out?
Bugscope Team Yes, sometimes their cuticle doesn't harden or they get injured and bleed to death or they could dehydrate
- Student can a butterflybite you?
- Student yes
- Bugscope Team we do not usually get live insects
- Student ohhh
- Bugscope Team the butterflies we see do not have a mouth they could bite you with
- Student how come the butterfies die often?
Bugscope Team There are many more butterflies than can be supported by the environment. If all the butterflies in the world survived, there would be nothing for them to eat and they would probably go extinct.
- Student Why do some butterflys have tails
- Student are those seeds?
- Student Are cattarpillars the same color?
Bugscope Team no, they are all different colors with different patterns depending on the species
- Bugscope Team they have a long straw like tube called the proboscis that they can suck nectar and liquid up with
- Student how big was the bigist butterfly
- Student what is in the midil
- Student what is that part!?
- Student ok
- Student do you know how long is the probisic?
- Student What are the bumps on the probiscus
- Bugscope Team yes when you are done you can go to your session (2008-036) on the web and print a transcript of the session
- Student do biger butterflys eat littler butterflys?
Bugscope Team Sometimes caterpillars will eat each other. Adult butterflies and moths can't eat each other though---they don't have the right mouhtparts
- Student can butterflys eat baby hornets or the eggs
Bugscope Team Adult butterflies can't really eat anything that is not liquid...so no, they can't eat hornets or hornet eggs.
- Bugscope Team http://bugscope.beckman.uiuc.edu/members/2008-036/
- Bugscope Team this is the proboscis which is like a drinking straw
- Student whats the stuff in the backround
- Student what do butterflies use the proboscis for?
Bugscope Team to drink nectar
- Student what is this?
- Student what do butterflies eat?
- Bugscope Team there are lots of setae and flattened setae called scales
- Student What animals are predators to butterflies?
Bugscope Team Birds, bats, lizards, rodents, frogs, skunks and other weasels, and probably bears and coyotes (if they can catch them)
- Bugscope Team the proboscis may be extended into a flower to collect nectar from within\
- Student how old is the chrysalis ?
- Bugscope Team these are monarch butterfly scales
- Bugscope Team this is a couple of scales up close
- Student is this the wings?
- Student why does this look like a waffle ?
- Bugscope Team it is part of a wing, yes Amy.
- Bugscope Team you can see where the one scale fits into a socket
- Bugscope Team the scales are similar to feathers on a bird
- Student cool
- Bugscope Team within the latticework of the scales you sometimes find pigment granules
- Student do some eggs get eaten?
- Bugscope Team the holes make the wing lightweight
- Student what are the holes on the scales
- Bugscope Team my dog likes to chase them sometimes too
- Student Do you get Catterpillars in a chrysalis
- Student what is this
- Bugscope Team scales can be easily brushed off of the wings or body, and they can help a butterfly or moth when it gets caught in a web
- Student why are the wings so soft?
- Student or regurally
- Student does the monarch butterfly eat only milk weed plants?
Bugscope Team Yes, they eat only milkweed. That is one of the reasons why it is importatnt to protect natural habitats where milkweed occurs
- Student What are butterflys predators to
Bugscope Team Nothin!
- Bugscope Team the wings are soft and slick to touch because of the scales we see now
- Student about how fast can a butterflys fly
- Student what do the butterflies eat?
- Student if some one touches a butterflyies wing will it die or not fly much?
Bugscope Team It depends how hard you touch it. Just rubbing some scales off will not hurt the butterfly
- Bugscope Team butterflies do their damage when they are caterpillars
- Student what is the difference between butterfly wings and dragonfly wings
- Student What is your favorite butterfly
Bugscope Team hmm, I guess I like mourneing cloak butterflies the best
Bugscope Team i like the swallowtails, they have really pretty wings
- Student how do the adult butterflys eat?
- Bugscope Team dragonfly wings do not seem to have scales on them, for one thing
- Student do the butterflies have different scales like we have different thumbprints?
- Student how fast can a butterfly fly
Bugscope Team the monarch can flap its wings up to 120 times a minute, but for how fast- it takes them about 2 months to get from the northern part of their summer range to Mexico, about 3200 km
- Student what are the predators of thecaterpilars
Bugscope Team All the things that will eat an adult butterfly will also eat a caterpillar. Caterpillars are also eaten by other insects.
- Student how do you make it so fun?
- Bugscope Team Amy there is probably a variation in the fine position of scales that is similar to a thumbprint.
- Student is this our butterfly
- Bugscope Team Elisha this is fun for us -- we are lucky to get to do this. But we don't do this all of the time.
- Student How many people help you with this?
- Student Why are some caterpillars poisunus
Bugscope Team To discourage predators from eating them.
- Student can the wing re-generate after it gets torn
Bugscope Team No it can't. Once an insect emerges from its pupal stage, that is it. If its wing gets torn it is out of luck.
- Bugscope Team I think this is part of a Monarch wing from our collection.
- Student how long can monarch butterflies wings be?
- Student what do you do with your spair time?
Bugscope Team I hike, run, watch movies, knit, spend time with my friends, cook...
Bugscope Team i usually am reading in my spare time
- Student is this your favorite type of science
Bugscope Team i dont know if i have a favorite type of science, that is probably why i work with microscopes so I can see a lot of different sciences under the microscopes we have in the lab
- Student how did the fungus get in the chrysalis?
Bugscope Team Fungal spores are all around us. If a spore lands in a favorable spot (like a loaf of bread or a butterfly chrysalis) it will germinate into fungus
- Bugscope Team getting images like this is one of my favorite parts of science
- Student what happens if it dies after it hatches
- Student are thoes holes on the things
- Student do all caterpillers have a way of protecting them selfs?
Bugscope Team most do--they will wiggle around, some have stinging hairs, some are poisonous, some squirt out nasty smelling liquid
- Bugscope Team the fungus was in the air, and it landed on a susceptible surface with just the right moisture content
- Student do you like your
- Student cool
- Student with this
- Bugscope Team I don't like to go outside in the daytime, unless it is to go somewhere.
- Student why do the wings look like chips?
Bugscope Team hey they do look like chips, pringles maybe
- Student how many people help you with this?
- Student How many caterpillars are poisunus
Bugscope Team I don't know if anyone knows for sure. New species of butterfly and moth are described everyday. I would say there are thousands of species of moths and butterflies that use some sort of chemical deterent
- Student do you like your job?
- Student how does the fungus get in the air
- Student good question Quinn
- Student do you do any thing else besides science
- Bugscope Team we have several people working on this. one of the most important ones is Kendra, who sets up the sessions for us -- does the scheduling
- Bugscope Team we get to do the fun parts
- Student why is there a little whoele at the side
- Bugscope Team when you work in a lab, it's all about science
- Student are those scales all together ?
- Bugscope Team I like art, and chairs, and design, and I like to read
- Student do you like your job
Bugscope Team I like my job. Right now, I am in "field biologist" mode, and I am in California doing research for my PhD
- Bugscope Team I like movies, too, like Annie, but I don't knit and do not cook
- Student could we see some of the layers with our naked eye?
- Bugscope Team yes i like my job very much, it is a lot of fun usually
- Bugscope Team caterpillars have lots of defenses -- sometimes they exude chemicals that repel predators such as ants
- Student how long can butterflys fly for?
- Student COOL
- Student What is wendy's salt from?
- Student where is the salt from
- Bugscope Team this is salt from a Wendy's restaurant
- Bugscope Team it has such a cool pattern
- Bugscope Team to the naked eye, we cant even see the scales really. you can kind of see them when you rub you fingers on the wing and see the stuff left on your fingers
- Student Why do they look like ice cubes?
- Student what are these cubes?
- Bugscope Team you can see that salt -- sodium chloride -- forms in a cubic structure
- Student usually your job is cool
- Bugscope Team as you noted
- Bugscope Team this salt looks like aztec ruins or something
- Student how did you get it so close to it?
- Bugscope Team not all chemicals form cube shapes
- Bugscope Team and not all salt looks like this
- Student what are the holes inside of the cubes
- Student Whats inside of the salt?
- Student Why do you have salt on bugscope
- Bugscope Team we are using an electron microscope -- that is what you guys are driving today
- Student what are we looking at
- Bugscope Team we put it on because we think it is cool to be able to show you common things in an uncommon view -- a way you cannot normally see them
- Student how does it form like that?
- Student why is the salt shaped like a cube
- Student Is there any inside views we can see?
- Bugscope Team the way the two chemicals -- the sodium and the chlorine -- interact forms cubic shapes
- Student what are tose hills thing ?
- Student thank you!
- Student thank you
- Student thank you very much
- Bugscope Team not up close, that is
- Student thank you all
- Student Thankyou!!!
- Bugscope Team thank you for all your great questions
- Bugscope Team Thank You!
- Bugscope Team you all were great
- Bugscope Team thank you all!
- Student Thank you very much,see you next time
- Student your welcome
- Student thank you so much cate1,Annie,Cate and scott
- Student your welcome
- Bugscope Team thank you
- Student i hope we see you again
- Student thank you very much for answering our questions,we had so much fun today!!!!!!
- Student I learned so much today
- Student i learned so much
- Student i lerned so much
- Student thank you all for ansring qestins
- Student thank you very much !!!!!!
- Bugscope Team good deal -- that is what we like
- Student thank you for answering all our questions
- Student thank you for the awesome experience from:rayce and kaelin!!!
- Student Thank you so much for using your time I really enjoyed it .I learned so much today. Thank you all so much for today!
- Student Bye Everyone!
- Student i learned so much about what happened today
- Bugscope Team there are more and more questions, and we have to read more and study a little more to try to answer them -- and sometimes we can do experiments to get answers
- Bugscope Team we like to hear that amy1
- Student bye everyone
- Student your welcome
- Bugscope Team we are so glad you were able to connect with us today
- Student Good bye!!
- Bugscope Team anne you can see the transcript with the images on your session page
- Student See you next time!
- Student see yah!
- Student me too
- Teacher thanks for a woderful science experience
- Student i don't want to go!
- Bugscope Team Thank You Anne.
- Student Bye
- Student me neither
- Student BYE
- Bugscope Team http://bugscope.beckman.uiuc.edu/members/2008-036/ and you will be able to find your chat and images next to the chat
- Student byebye
- Bugscope Team We have to go 'cause Cate has a lot of work to do, and I am on vacation!
- Bugscope Team so see you next time!