Teachers trying to get students interested in molecular biology, world culture, or space exploration now have a new tool, Reuters reports -- video games. As more children grow up playing video games, educators are partnering with game developers and scientists to create new interactive experiences for the classroom. The Federation of American Scientists (FAS) game developer Escape Hatch Entertainment created "Immune Attack" to plunge 7th through 12th graders into the microscopic world of immune system proteins and cells. The goal of the game is to save a patient suffering from a bacterial infection. Along the way, players gain an understanding


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