Chemistry for Kids

Janice Van Cleave's Chemistry For Every Kid: 101 Easy Experiments That Really Work

Janice Van Cleaves Chemistry For Every


Author: Janice VanCleave

Instructions for experiments, each introducing a different chemistry concept and demonstrating that chemistry is a part of our everyday life.
Written by Janice VanCleave and it was published sometime in 1989 by Jossey-Bass. At the Dewey Decimal Classification number is QD38.V36 1989. The book is 256 pages long and it has pictures. Get yourself a copy of this children's book, check out the add to shopping cart button.

Why do newspapers turn yellow? You'll find the majority in the materials you need about the house or classroom. Make copper pennies turn green. Also accessible in this series from Janice Van Cleave: * ASTRONOMY FOR EVERY KID * BIOLOGY FOR EVERY KID * DINOSAURS FOR EVERY KID * EARTH SCIENCE FOR EVERY KID * GEOGRAPHY FOR EVERY KID * GEOMETRY FOR EVERY KID * THE HUMAN BODY FOR EVERY KID * MATH FOR EVERY KID * PHYSICS FOR EVERY KID. How does bleach make colors disappear? Separate an egg from its shell without breaking the shell. Turn steel wool into a glutinous green blob. Find out the answers to these and also other mysteries of chemistry in this fascinating collection of ideas, projects, and activities that teach the basics of chemistry theory and practice. Why can't you mix oil and water? Through these at the same time as other activities, you'll explore the structure of matter, the workings of acids, gases, and solutions. Every activity has been pretested and might be performed safely and cheaply in the classroom, at a science fair, or at home. Have fun while you learn simple chemistry from a answer of colored water, as nicely as the behavior of gases with the help of a soda bottle. and considerably more.


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