Students use magnets to create a magnetic game.
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In this make and take, students determine how to manoeuvre their own glider by creating and adjusting custom aircraft controls. By adding flaps to the wings, fin, and rear stabilizer, they can attempt their own stunt moves!
Students make their own chewing gum and observe a polymerization reaction.
In this activity, students learn how a seismograph measures the shaking of the earth during an earthquake.
Students do their own recycling by making card paper from used paper.
Not all structures withstand ground motion in the same way. Size, shape and materials used all make a difference. Structures have a natural frequency and they have a certain (totally acceptable) amount of flex.
Ductility and malleability tell us how much a material can be stretched and ...
In this activity, students get to set-up and connect their own electric motor, and make their own wacky pens!
In this activity, students assess the physical features that make it possible for birds to fly.
Students use the process of chromatography to solve a mystery.
In this illusion, students take advantage of a (typically) unfamiliar sensation for our fingertips' touch receptors: having the skin on our fingertips stretched.