Small Physics Experiments and Small Chemistry Experiments

FREE for a limited time – Small Physics Experiments. This educational app features fun, easy science experiments for kids to do at home. Each experiment is written up with 4 parts: introduction, equipment, instructions, and explanation. The experiments are also demonstrated in step-by-step videos. There are a total of 10 experiments. Some examples are: turn a tea bag into a rocket, reaction balloon, instant can crushing. As you can tell from the titles, these experiments need to be done under the supervision of an adult. A warning to that effect is included in the app. The app also includes a quiz with a limited number of multiple choice questions such as: Who invented the first electric battery? and What was the first name of Einstein? Personally, I would skip the quiz. I think kids would benefit more from journaling about their experiments such as what they observed, what they learned, etc. Check it out for your budding scientist!

Download link:. https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/small-physics-experiments/id849032980?mt=8&uo=4

Also FREE – Small Chemistry Experiments HD. This educational app features more fun & easy experiments for kids to do at home. Just like Small Science Experiments HD, each experiment in this app is written up with 4 parts: introduction, equipment, instructions, and explanation. The experiments are also demonstrated in step-by-step videos. There are a total of 10 experiments. Some examples are: making magic ink, dissolving an eggshell, making a soap powered boat. These experiments are also meant to be done under the supervision of an adult. This app also includes a short quiz. Again, I would recommend that kids journal about their experiments rather than take the quiz. I love that these apps encourage adults and kids to do the experiments together – how fun! 🙂

Download link: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/small-chemistry-experiments/id689598627?mt=8&uo=4

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One thought on “Small Physics Experiments and Small Chemistry Experiments

  1. Pingback: Small Physics Experiments and Small Chemistry Experiments | Instructional Know-How

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