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Wow your kids with these cool projects.
This contraption demonstrates what physicists call the Bernoulli effect, which also explains how the wings of airplanes provide lift. But kids will just call the hovering ball amazing.
Comet sightings are rare, but this homemade toy will make them regular events in your neighborhood.
These glow-in-the-dark T-shirts may be the ultimate evening wear.
For a freakily fun (but not edible!) centerpiece, suspend plastic toys -- critters, doll parts, and any other weird bits and pieces you've got lying around -- in clear gelatin.
Experience the optic phenomenon of the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber") with this homemade viewer that turns everything you look at topsy-turvy.
Look through the private window of this waterscope to find out what's under the water's surface.
Take a closer look at water creatures with this handy homemade tank.
Find out what kinds of insects make their homes in trees and shrubs by shaking them loose onto this simple screen.
Check out what's living in the ground under your feet with this homemade version of a tool entomologists use.
Spring is the perfect time for this simple experiment to observe how trees take in carbon dioxide and let out oxygen.
Nurture your child's curious mind with simple science experiments that make the most of basic cooking supplies.
These clay coins are lovely springtime keepsakes, and in the process of making them, your kids can learn the names of the trees in your backyard or local park.