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Over 1000 FREE Science Fair Project Ideas!

How open are you to changing your behavior in order to "fit in"? To some degree, we all have to conform to social standards. Obeying the law, being respectful, and being polite are examples of societal expectations that we all try to follow in order to be accepted by others and not suffer the consequence for going against those expectations. In this science fair project, you find out how many part
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Do red cars get stopped more often than cars of other colors? Do red cars appear to go faster than other cars? It seems to be common sense, that the color red attracts more attention than other colors. However, do red objects actually appear to move more quickly than objects of duller colors? This is the subject of this fascinating, yet easy high school science project.
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There is an assumption that the more information you have, the better the decision you can make. However, is this necessarily true all of the time? Research suggests that we sometimes over-think, leading to our making decisions that in fact go against what our intuition tells us. In this unique science fair project, you will observe how participants make a decision. One group will be provided wit
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There have been a number of studies on how differences in magnitude and the sequence in which they are experienced can affect perception. Imagine there are two balls. One of the balls weighs 6 ounces, while the second ball weights 16 ounces. You are told to estimate the weight of each ball. If you first pick up the smaller ball, your estimate will most likely be more accurate than if you picked u
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The Odd Ball Effect describes phenomena where the duration of an unexpected observation, appears to be longer than if the observation was expected. Imagine a row of green blinking lights. You observe the lights and estimate that the lights appear and last for intervals of two seconds. While you are observing the lights, a single red light blinks unexpectedly. You will most likely estimate that the
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The term "food desert" refers to regions of a city that have a clear shortage or lack of fresh fruits and vegetables. Such areas normally have many fast food restaurants, liquor stores, and convenient stores but few, if any, grocery stores. Residents of such areas find it challenging to maintain a nutritious diet. Some studies that suggest that food deserts are a myth. In this science project, you
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The Halo effect is a theory that describes how a single attribute of a person can affect how we perceive others. An example would be voice quality. If someone has a pleasant sounding voice, the person may be perceived to be more attractive by others based on this single attribute. The Halo effect is situational. If you perform a task at a high level, this may lead to others having expectations of
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The endowment affect is a phenomenon which states that people will value an item more if they have ownership of it. In this experiment, you will be testing the endowment affect as it relates to assessing the value of an item. Two groups of participants will appraise the value of an item. The participants of one group will own the item, while the participants of the other group will be loaned a sim
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Our eyes have been referred to as the "window to the soul". This is not just an expression; our eyes reveal our emotional state or well being. Our eyes play an important role in communicating. The rolling of eyes, prolonged eye contact (for example, with someone we find attractive), or the avoidance of eye contact, all send a unique message to the other person. In this science project, you will ob
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The endowment affect is a cognitive phenomenon where it is observed that people will often value an item more if they have ownership of it. In this experiment, the participants of one group will own a possession. In the other group, participants will be given a possession to trade with; however, they will not own the possession. How will the two groups react in a trading situation?
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