Showing results 1 to 15 of 15
Learners explore water's property of cohesion through two investigations.
In this fun and in depth hands-on experiment, learners test various liquid samples (distilled water, lemon juice, vinegar, and baking soda mixed with water) to determine their pH levels and identify e
Learners create a small explosion by collecting hydrogen and oxygen gas together and squeezing them into a flame.
In this activity, learners explore atoms as the smallest building blocks of matter. With adult help, learners start by dividing play dough in half, over and over again.
Create gas with a glass of water, some wire, conductors and a battery! You will be separating water (H2O) into oxygen and hydrogen.
Electrolysis is the breakdown of water into hydrogen and oxygen. This Exploratorium activity allows learners to visualize the process with an acid-based indicator.
In this activity, learners build a simple electrolysis device. Then learners use an indicating solution to visualize hydrogen and oxygen molecules in water.
This simple and engaging astronomy activity explains nuclear fusion and how radiation is generated by stars, using marshmallows as a model.
In this challenge, learners figure out how to make a juice stain disappear.
In this activity, learners perform an experiment to find out what determines a flower's color.
In this chemistry activity, learners use common chemicals and metals to explore single replacement reactions.
In this chemistry activity, learners use mossy zinc (or a galvanized nail) and hydrochloric acid to generate hydrogen gas and test some of its properties.
In this chemistry activity, learners use common chemicals and metals to examine reactions that produce gaseous substances.
In this activity, learners construct a simple electrolysis device. With this device, learners can decompose water into its elemental components: hydrogen and oxygen gas.