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Certain chemical bonds will generate light energy when the molecules are torn apart by mechanical crushing. Wintergreen Lifesaver candies contain some of these bonds. No other flavor of lifesaver candy (such as peppermint) will work in this experiment.
Difficulty: Elementary school
This experiment was conducted to find out how the resonant frequency generated by a tuning fork will change at different temperatures.
Difficulty: High school
For those who dream of giant solar collectors which can generate temperatures high enough to melt steel, below is a method for building your own Solar Furnace of any size you desire.
Difficulty: High school
Students will construct a ramp using LEGO elements. Students will collect data to compare the mechanical advantage to effort. Students will make generalizations that they can apply to determine the mechanical advantages. One of many really cool sceince fair projects to try!
Difficulty: Elementary school
This page presents a "basement science" experiment which reveals the universality of gravitation by demonstrating the gravitational attraction between palpable objects on the human scale. The experiment deliberately uses only the crudest and most commonplace materials, permitting anybody who's so inclined to perform it. Einstein's 1915 theory of General Relativity explains gravitation
Difficulty: High school
In this experiment we'll create an object called a electrophorus (greek word for charge carrier). Using the materials listed above, we'll charge the object and then discharge it creating a snap, a little electrical shock, and a bright spark. If you're afraid of a little electrical shock then get Dad to discharge the object for you. And for grins, don't tell Dad beforehand about the resulting sp
Difficulty: Elementary school
The purpose of this experiment was to determine how different temperatures affected the voltage (mV), the current (mA), and the power (watt) generation of a solar cell.
Difficulty: Elementary school
This is an AC electric generator which is capable of lighting up a tiny incandescent light bulb. The generator is made up of a hollow-ended cardboard box with a nail through the center, many turns of copper wire wound around the box, and four larger magnets clamped around the nail. When the nail and magnets are spun fast by hand, the little light bulb lights up dimly.
Difficulty: Middle school
These plans are for the construction of a machine called a Savonius wind turbine. Wind turbines come in two general types, those whose main turning shaft is horizontal and points into the wind, and those with a vertical shaft that points up. The Savonius is an example of the vertical axis type. It consists of two simple scoops that catch the wind and cause the shaft to turn.
Difficulty: High school
The simplest wireless telegraph set consists of a means of generating and controlling a spark which sends out radio waves into the air, and a receiver or detector to detect the radio waves. Probably the simplest way to generate and control a spark is to use a switch (called a telegraph key) to turn on and off a buzzer which generates sparks. The simplest way to receive or detect the radio waves
Difficulty: High school
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