Maker Junior brings the experience of making to kids in classrooms, libraries and community centers. Fun projects combine arts and crafts materials with technical tools and components to spark curiosity and inspire learning.
Chain Loose is a bmx bike and skate board brand. It is 100 percent rider owned and operated. Chain loose makes a lot of products for every body and you don't need to do action sports to understand and/or like our stuff.
These are 3 different boxes with small playfields. Each has 3 balls that continuously trigger bumpers and slingshots that keep the balls in motion. Colored pinballs travel to different boxes through the hole in the playfield.
How to Make It at the San Mateo County Library with hands-on crafts and creations for all ages. By promoting hand-on exploration activities, community member will be engaged, active participants who learn, create and share.
Visit CuriOdyssey's Mobile Museum to experiment hands-on with gears, gadgets, and mechanical science exhibits. Try out your maker skills by designing, creating, and testing your own object that can fly on our runway!
The goal of this project is to make robotics cheaper by learning how to print out as much of my robots as possible. I do this by exploring and experimenting with 3D printer technology and printers.
Curiosity Hacked, formerly Hacker Scouts, is a non-profit, inclusive organization dedicated to STEAM education and skill building. Our programs prepare children to adapt to new technology and achieve individual goals.
"Hape is a world-wide leader in designing and manufacturing high quality baby and children's products made from sustainable materials. The eco-friendly company was established in 1986 in Germany by founder and CEO Peter Handstein. Handstein has a knack for toy design. He uncovered and eventually bought Quadrilla, the ""smarty pants"" and Oppenheim Platinum Award winner of wooden marble runs.
Quadrilla is not a one-time build-and-play toy. It's a system of multi-colored blocks u2013 each with its own function u2013 that can be combined with short or long, curved or straight rails that children use to build a "contraption of sorts". The completed structure is a working marble run and the builder is in charge of its design. Quadrilla is the "smarty pants" of marble run systems on the market today. It operates on kinetic, rather than gravitational, energy.
Eager to build and play with Quadrilla and break away from designing, Wilfried Braun, Quadrilla inventory, jumped at the chance to demonstrate how it works at the Hape Quadrilla booth during the World Maker Faire. "