How Things Work was Designed to Eliminate the Mystery.
There’s a whole world of everyday stuff out there that begs the question, “How does that work”? Or, “Why does that work” or “What caused that to happen?
Teachers, students or just interested folks can find resources, “how to do” projects, science fair topics and other valuable information about the subject.
Would you like to submit a science activity to our site? If your project or activity or experiment is original and well written and offers good information for students or teachers, we’d love to add your project to our pages and credit you or your school. Submit your project and any images that you’d like to add and we’ll credit you and post your science project on the pages of the site.
Just hover over the Contact Us menu in the upper right hand corner and select “Submit An Activity”. If you just want to ask us to do an experiment or discuss a topic, that option is up there for you as well.
We look forward to hearing from you !!
As you go through the experiments and different sections of the site, you may notice the “pdf” symbol being displayed. Click on it and a pdf of what we are doing will pop up. You can download it as a resource for classroom, homework, bibliographies or otherwise referencing our work (but not for republishing without our permission … we worked hard on these, the whole site is under copy write, but we’re sure you understand all that stuff).
Engadget - 2 hours ago
It's been a strange week for the scientific arts. The speed of light might not be as stable as we thought, carbon nanotubes have been used to freeze boiling water, a bunch of schoolkids recreated...
Gizmodo - 1 day ago
That's because Nelson gets upwards of 80 percent of his funding from NASA's Earth science division, which members of the Trump transition team would like to see gutted. Former Congressman...
Science Magazine - 2 days ago
After it launches in 2018, the JWST should reveal the weather and the composition of their atmospheres, says Jackie Faherty, an astronomer at the Carnegie Institution for Science in Washington, D.C....
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Rhinoceros can communicate by their dung.