Fun Experiments with Matter
Invisible Ink, Giant Bubbles, and More
From the Series Amazing Science Experiments
Make a giant fountain from a soda pop bottle, write messages in invisible ink, and blow monster bubbles! Use readily available items and simple step-by-step instructions to create these amazing science projects. Discover the science behind each experiment, and have fun sharing with your friends and family. It squeezes, it stretches, it flows, it makes crystals—it’s matter!
|Interest Level||Grade 3 - Grade 6|
|Reading Level||Grade 4|
|Subject||Makerspace, Makerspace: Science/Experiments/Activities, Science, STEM, STEM: Physical Science|
|Publisher||Lerner Publishing Group|
|Brand||Hungry Tomato ®|
|Imprint||Hungry Tomato ®|
|Number of Pages||32|
School Library Journal, Series Made Simple
“Clear diagrams guide readers through the nine to 12 projects found in each of these books. A good mix of old favorites (cornstarch slime and a homopolar motor) are featured along with some neat new tricks (a lens made of ice and coffee filter chromatography).”—School Library Journal, Series Made Simple
Illustrator: Eva Sassin
Eva Sassin is a freelance illustrator born and bred in the buzzing city of London. She has always loved illustrating, whether it be scary, fun monsters or cute, sparkly fairies. She is constantly drawing and carries a sketchbook everywhere . . . she has even drawn on the back of receipts if she's forgotten it! Eva loves combining her characters with unusual textures to give them more depth and keep them interesting. In her free time, she travels around London to visit exhibitions and small cafes where she enjoys sketching up new ideas and characters. She is also a massive film buff!
Author: Rob Ives
Rob Ives is a former math and science teacher and now a designer and paper engineer living in Cumbria, UK. He creates science- and project-based children's books, including Paper Models that Rock! and Paper Automata. He specializes in character-based paper animations and all kinds of fun and fascinating science projects, and often visits schools to talk about design technology and demonstrate his models.