The Letter “C” By: Corby
Fifty-First Famous Story, THE FORCE FIELD OF SAFETY FOR LISA AND AVERY
Dorathea’s Fifty-First Famous Story, The Story of the Lost Son
Fifty-First Famous Story, Luke the Dragon Rider
Fifty-First Famous Story, Jeysing’s Death.
My Play By Rylee
A book by L.B. Stanley, The Spring Creek
By “Nancy Drew” Punctilious
Rebecca Panama Canal
Nina The Panama Canal
How Adam was Framed By: Laine
The six homeschooled kids play By: Gabrielle
Napoleon By: Camille
Biology, Ancient History
Zoology, Early American History
The Smallest of the Monkeys By Cloe
Classifying Living Things By Dea
Reghanne – Art – Positive and Negative Space Project
Earth Science, Geography
Static Electricity By: Sean
Bending Water By: Jace
A shocking conclusion By: Joseph
Volcano By Gloria
Create a Frog By Alexander
This 3D project covers food chains, habitat, ecosystem, etc. Hope you enjoy! By: Kendall
Tornado Experiment by Joshua
Tornado in a Jar
Phys/Chem, Modern History
Matthew, Grade 8: Are Icebergs Buoyant? Power Point
Lincoln, Age 7: science experiment – VIDEO
Caiden Science Project – VIDEO
Noah – Science Experiment – VIDEO
Abby – Coke and Mentos – Click on the image to read.
The Superior Boat
Question: What kind of boat will hold the most weight?
Experiment I used three different types of boat. A flat one similar to a raft, a rounded one like a bowl, and a boat with a deep pocket. I took turns putting each boat, made out of foil, and slowly added more pennies to it, until it sank.
My Hypothesis: I thought that the deep boat would hold the most pennies, because it would penetrate the water more.
The results: The bowl boat actually was able to support the most weight. The raft did the worst.
The raft was able to hold 22 pennies. The deep boat held 88. The superior boat, the round one, was able to hold a whopping 120 coins.
Madison and Jackson Ages: 13 and 9
M&Ms & SKITTLE EXPERIMENT by Charlotte
Summary: We were learning about predators, prey, camouflage, and habitats. We timed each other for 20 seconds and then we tried to pick out the M&Ms, but not the Skittles, from the Skittles habitat. The Skittles habitat were made up of 60 Skittles of one color. We found out that if prey is camouflaged, the predators will not be as likely to get it. The bar graph below shows that most of the M&Ms did better in the habitat with the Skittles of the same color as the M&Ms.
Chemical Reactions By: Brian
The Baking Soda and Vinegar Experiment By: Sadie
Dingo Report By: Sophie
The Amazing World of Ink By: Hannah
Coras Science Experiment 7th grade – Day 66
Randy – Phys/Chem
Lacy – Phys/Chem