The Library of Congress has a number of prominent STEM digital materials, such as the Wright Brothers, Ptolemy, Copernicus, Descartes, and Galileo. There are also maps of nature the environment. Here is a page with more teaching suggestions.
Linda Hall is a private science, engineering, and technology library with a large History of Science collection. Their digital collection has a quarter million images. They also do document scanning for the public.
Includes oral histories of women scientists and engineers. Works by prominent figures such as Georgius Agricola, Robert Boyle, Marie Curie, Michael Faraday, Otto von Guericke, Caroline Herschel, Ada Lovelace, Issac Newton, Mary Somerville, and Alessandro Volta are included.
Includes the Keller Mechanical Engineering Company Collection. Although KME developed many products, the typical Keller machine was a tracer-controlled, horizontal milling machine, which duplicated molds and dies. Held at New York University, this company operated from 1916-1962.
Among the department’s collections are the materials of John and Washington Roebling, Eben Norton Horsford, Amos Eaton, George Low’s NASA papers, and the Gerald and Sue Friedman History of Geology Rare Book Collection.
OU Libraries’ History of Science digital collection began with several hundred 15th- through 18th-century rare books, maps, and other items digitized for the 2015-2016 Galileo’s World exhibition. Also includes title pages from 8,300 books.
The collection at the Library of Congress contains more than 1,000 items and is fully digitized, providing a deep look into the familial relationships, personal lives, and innovative work of the Wright brothers.