So far, we’ve debated bridges vs. tunnels, fire vs. lasers and whether cats are evil or just misunderstood. What’s next?
What happens in your brain when you read? What goes into the writing of the words? And what about the making of the books themselves, the physical objects?
You still have chance to enter to win a copy of “The Girl Who Drank the Moon,” by Kelly Barnhill. Click here for entry form and rules. Giveaway ends June 13th, so hurry on over.
Homemade slime is sticky, gooey and all the rage, but what is it? When you combine ingredients like glue and laundry detergent you get a strange, flubbery substance. We’ll explain what’s happening on a molecular level to make this stuff.
What was the very first lifeform like? What was the first fish or mammal? Is it even possible to know?
In this episode, we take a field trip to a piano shop, peek behind the walls at a world-famous piano factory and have an EPIC FIGHTING BATTLE to discover how sound travels.
Kids drawings populate this underwater world as we explain in song why the ocean is salty.
Elevators are like magic. You walk in, the door shuts and when it opens again, you are suddenly someplace new! Ta da! But it’s not magic that does this trick, it’s science and engineering.
If you’ve ever been the ocean, you’ve tasted that salt. But where does it come from? And why aren’t lakes and rivers salty too? A sea shanty is probably the best way to explain, right?
We have a lot to learn from ants. This episode digs into the hierarchy of ant colonies (spoiler alert: there is none) and why they walk in a straight line (spoiler alert: they don’t).