Learn how the structure of a virus relates to its function by constructing one from paper.
Learn about particle interactions as you create a device that seemingly defies gravity.
Construct a physics toys that utilizes the conservation of angular momentum!
Separate dyes from black markers to learn about an amazing chemical process and its role in forensics.
Join our slime-making master class to make gooey slime, fluffy slime, sandy slime, and more!
Can’t find sanitizer in stores? Follow this recipe to make your own using just three ingredients.
Construct a simple motor using just three materials as you explore electromagnetic fields.
Do your eyes deceive you? Learn about illusions and color receptors in this optics experiment.
In this easy Spring planting activity, bring some beauty to your own garden or local field using seed balls.
Celebrate the 50th birthday of the EPA, by simulating contributions to air pollution using food coloring.
Create a cloud in a bottle and learn about ways that NASA uses satellite technology to observe clouds in this NISE Network activity.
Explore precipitation and its important role in the water cycle. Learn how clouds give us the weather we experience on Earth’s surface.
Simple machines can be fun! Construct a lever to launch mini marshmallows.
Sound is vibration! Create a musical instrument that can produce a variety of notes.
Grow your own delicious, sugar crystals using only two common ingredients!
Create colorful, candy chemistry using the principle of density in a solution.
Learn about hydrophobic and hydrophilic substances while you build your own lava lamp.
Explore nucelation and physical reactions with a classic candy and soda experiment. This activity is best done outside for extra fun and easy clean up!
Anyone can be inventive! In this Spark!Lab challenge, you’ll need to engineer a solution for transporting water to and from cities.
Build and launch a film canister rocket by creating a simple acid-base reaction inside a closed container. This experiment is best done outdoors!
Did you know red cabbage is a natural pH indicator? Test the pH of household substances using this unique produce item.
Some chemical reactions absorb heat while others release it! Experiment with thermodynamics using baking soda, vinegar, and ice melt.
Just why is soap so important in washing your dishes and hands? Explore surface tension in this exciting experiment.
Check out these MiSci approved websites and resources for additional science content and educational materials.
ECHO Live! is here! We’ll be conducting some of our most exciting, large-scale science demonstrations daily from the ECHO Distance Learning Studio. 🛰 Anyone with an internet-connected device can tune in and participate in these engaging programs. Join us as we broadcast LIVE every weekday at 2:30 p.m. EDT!