By Joan Horvath

ISBN-10: 1484213238

ISBN-13: 9781484213230

ISBN-10: 1484213246

ISBN-13: 9781484213247

Create 3D printable types that could aid scholars from kindergarten via grad college study math, physics, botany, chemistry, engineering and more. 

This publication exhibits mom and dad and academics tips on how to use the types inside of as beginning issues for 3D printable explorations. scholars can begin with those types and range them for his or her personal explorations. not like different units of types which can simply be scaled, those types have the technological know-how integrated to permit for extra perception into the basic concepts.

Each of the 8 issues is designed to be custom-made by way of you to create a variety of initiatives compatible for technology festivals, additional credits, or school room demonstrations. technology reasonable venture feedback and broad "where to benefit extra" assets are incorporated, too. you'll upload one other size in your textbook realizing of science.
What you will Learn 
  • Create (and current the technological know-how at the back of) 3D revealed models.
  • Use a 3D printer to create these types as easily as possible.
  • Discover new technological know-how insights from designing 3D models. 
Who This publication Is For

Parents and teachers 

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Read Online or Download 3D Printed Science Projects: Ideas for Your Classroom, Science Fair, or Home PDF

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Additional info for 3D Printed Science Projects: Ideas for Your Classroom, Science Fair, or Home

Example text

Note that the bottom of this model, however, is NOT a plane through the Earth and Moon centers - it is clipped well above the center of the bodies to allow you to see a more interesting cross-section. The small dip on the upper right is the Moon’s gravity well; the bigger curve that dominates the piece is (part of) the Earth’s well, which is shaped similarly to the Moon’s if you could see the whole thing. Remember that the height of the curve is not representing the z dimension in space: it represents the change in energy needed to move something from a point on the plane to infinity.

Ripples will spread across the pond. Then suppose a friend nearby started doing the same thing. The ripples going in multiple directions would in some cases add up (creating a doubly-high ripple) and in others, subtract or cancel out. In real life, the waves on the pond will die out and have other complex interactions, but we can get a lot of insight into many kinds of electromagnetic waves (like light and radio waves) by modeling the waves as simple sine and cosine waves that interact with each other like the ripples you just imagined on the pond.

Just flipping over a sinusoid (as in the last example) leads you to ask a lot of questions about how the different sinusoidal functions are related. We found as we worked on some of the models later in this book that often everyone uses the same 2D projection of a 3D model, and that actually creating the entire model literally gives you a different perspective. Figure 1-7 shows all the objects in this chapter together. It is a bit of an exercise in seeing how different a 2D photograph can make a 3D surface look; with the models in hand, we really struggled to arrange them to make it clear what shape they were and what the scale of any imperfections was, relative to the object itself.

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3D Printed Science Projects: Ideas for Your Classroom, Science Fair, or Home by Joan Horvath

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