Ignasius and Sherri from B2Gold Namibia join the Little Shop of Physics team for a demonstration of crystal growth in a supercooled liquid.

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More pixels means a more clear picture, but it also means that it takes longer to send the data from one computer to another. We use glass spheres to represent pixels. Increasing the bandwidth means moving more data (spheres) each second.

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The Little Shop of Physics teamed up with CenturyLink and the Denver Broncos Tackle STEM to bring an awesome hands-on science experience to thousands of Colorado children!

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Check out our first video from our partnership with CenturyLink and the Denver Broncos Tackle STEM. This video is about pixels and data, but with a LSOP twist!

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Canadian coins are made of steel, and are attracted to magnets. That is until we break their magnetism!

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On February 25, the Little Shop of Physics held it’s 26th Annual Open House, the biggest one yet! Thanks to all of those who came out to make this event spectacular!

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The 26th Annual Open House is Saturday, February 25, 2017 at the Colorado State University Lory Student Center. It’s free and open to the public! Come join the fun!

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Little Shop of Physics has been around for 25 years and has shared our unique approach to science with over 500,000 children. A quarter of a century…half a million kids.

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Three balls go down tracks of varying widths. Which gets down first? The answer may surprise you!

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A small hose is filled with a bucket of water, and attached to a beachball, which is lowered off of the 3rd floor balcony. Water continues to fill the ball, leading to explosive results.

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