Last Updated: Friday, 28 March 2008, 11:49 GMT
Kate Russell
By Kate Russell
Click Webscape-r

Kate Russell gives us her latest selection of the best sites on the World Wide Web.

Winking Skull website

The BBC is not responsible for the content of external internet sites.

The human body is an amazing piece of architecture. Man has been studying anatomy since at least 1600BC, when the ancient Egyptians first began to map the way our bodies work.

Whether you are studying anatomy, cramming for an exam, or just have a curiosity to find out more about what makes you tick, WinkingSkull is an amazing website.

Navigate through each region of the body by clicking the links in the navigation panel on the left. Every part of the body is covered, literally from head to toe, and beautifully illustrated with interactive diagrams that peel away the layers of our anatomy for all to see. You can click the labels on and off so you know exactly what you are looking at.

If you register, which is free, you can even use the site's extensive self-testing exercises, which ask you to place the labels on the diagrams in an allotted amount of time. Skilled labellers could rank among the website's most brainy users. website

The BBC is not responsible for the content of external internet sites. is a great search tool which applies user-generated tagging and rating to help return more accurate and focused results. They call it a social bookmarking community, and you will need to register if you want to contribute.

The premise is that you rate the sites you visit using the five star system. This serves not only to remind you which sites were the best, but also to inform others about your positive opinion.

You can also use the site to bookmark your favourites, providing easy access to them no matter where you log on.

T-Enterprise website

The BBC is not responsible for the content of external internet sites.

T-Enterprise is a company that makes flash games and virals, including Buzz Off. In this Flash game you have to nuke the nasty mites before they reach the bees in the middle, without doing too much damage to their honeycomb.

It is a very simple game, and not one of the best on the internet, but the reason I wanted to show it to you is that it highlights a very real problem facing the honeybees of Great Britain - the invasion of the varroa mite, which has taken the wild honey bee population to the brink of annihilation.

Click the Bee-Day link to learn more, where you will also find links to external websites which have covered the plight of these busy little bees.

Webscape: best of the web from Click

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