In this episode of “Get Your Science On”, Nicole shares a great little experiment you can make with some catchup packets and a plastic bottle filled with water. This also makes a great party trick!
A thin piece of graphite levitates above a bunch of magnets!
In this last part of the Forces and Torque Show, the crew takes a quick trip to the Fort Collins Discovery Museum to see the principles of levers at work to lift a piano and move a bison!
There’s nothing intrinsically “floaty” about helium. You can make a helium balloon that sinks, if it’s cold enough, as we see in this video.
In this episode of “Get Your Science On”, Heather shows you a simple experiment you can build with a humidifier and a bowl.
Brian, McKenzie and Taylor explore forces and torques in the human body.
The team takes a trip to the hardware store, and sees some of the levers examples of levers in their daily lives. Levers are used to cut, turn, twist and even trim bushes!
Bees are capable of remarkable feats of orientation and navigation; they have a very strong sense of direction.
In this episode of Get Your Science On, Rachel shows off a cool experiment you can do by hanging a pair of small toys (like rubber ducks or toy cars) from a string.
Many things in life around you are levers and wedges. Brian, McKenzie and Taylor explore a whole bunch of examples of stuff we bought at a thrift store.