All Science Fair Projects

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This science fair project was conducted to find out how temperature affects the strength of a magnet. The tests were done using 5 permanent magnets at 0 degrees Celcius, 25 degrees Celcius, 50 degrees Celcius, 75 degrees Celcius and 100 degrees Celcius.
Difficulty: Middle school
I originally built this toy using a Canadian nickel coin. Canadian nickels are made of pure nickel, unlike U.S. nickels, which contain so much copper that they are not magnetic. You can build the toy with the nickel or with the Radio Shack rare-earth magnet.
Difficulty: High school
This science fair project investigates how the magnetic field emanating from a permanent magnet will affect the rate of flow of water through a narrow passage. The experiment will be done using salt solution and tap water, with a magnetic field as well as without a magnetic field.
Difficulty: High school
This is a great demonstration of like poles repelling each other. We have a platform which floats above a pair of magnetic tracks, and can be gently pushed to one end or the other. This is similar in concept to the MAGLEV trains which are being worked on in Germany, Japan and France
Difficulty: Elementary school
The magnetic field around a permanent magnet, like the gravitational field around a massive object, is not only invisible, but hard for students to comprehend. With no concrete experience to draw from, they tend to ignore this basic concept, or at best, memorize facts about it. This activity shows how to map a magnetic field, and to find how a bar magnet's field combines with the Earth's magnetic
Difficulty: Elementary school
This home page features award-winning, easy-to-build, and inexpensive electric motors. If you are looking for a simple science project, or if you wish to learn about electricity, magnetism, and electric motors, this web site has it all! Including assembly instructions, a section devoted to how these motors work, and I even provide all parts necessary to build them! The reed switch motor
Difficulty: High 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
This very simple toy uses a magnetic chain reaction to launch a steel marble at a target at high speed. The toy is very simple to build, going together in minutes, and is very simple to understand and explain, and yet fascinating to watch and to use.
Difficulty: Elementary school
Iron filings align themselves in strong magnetic fields. This reveals the shape of the field patterns. A similar thing happens with the electric fields created by high voltage and by "static electricity." If small fibers are exposed to a very strong electric or magnetic field, they will align with the field and make it visible.
Difficulty: Elementary school
This simple experiment shows you how to demonstrate magnetic shielding and explains how it works.
Difficulty: Elementary school
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