Super Simple Experiments with Elements: Fun and Innovative Science Projects
Super Simple Experiments with Elementsgives young readers the tools they need to start experimenting.Budding scientists will learn to grow colorful ice crystals, discover magnetic elements in your breakfast cereal, and more! Each project has easy‑to‑read directions paired with step‑by‑step photographs, while colorful graphics describe the super science at work.Aligned to Common Core Standards and correlated to state standards. Applied to STEM Concepts of Learning Principles. Super Sandcastle is an imprint of Abdo Publishing, a division of ABDO.
|Interest Level||Kindergarten - Grade 4|
|Reading Level||Grade 3|
|BISACS||JNF051110, JNF037060, JNF051120|
|Subject||Arts, Crafts & Makerspace, Science & Technology|
|Number of Pages||32|
|Title Format||Reinforced Library Bound Hardcovers, Anywhere eBooks|
|Dimensions||9.5 x 7.75|
|Guided Reading Level||N|
|Features||Glossary of key words, Reviewed, and Table of contents|
Super Simple Science at Work – School Library Connection
This highly attractive nonfiction picture book series guides young readers through simple scientific experiments. Each book begins with a note to “adult helpers” which explains important safety procedures. Following is a brief explanation of the scientific subject being explored, a summary of the scientific method, and a brief study on a scientist of the past. Each book also includes a materials list, complete with a photograph of each item. Six experiments are included in each book, complete with simple instructions and a statement explaining why the experiment works. Text is presented in an easy-to-read font with short sentences for easy comprehension. This series could be used by individuals or small groups of students, and encourages parental/mentor involvement. Recommended.
Super Simple Science at Work – School Library Journal, Series Made Simple
Six experiments per volume demonstrate science principles such as surface tension, centripetal force, and potential energy. Each one is first described in simple terms, then demonstrated via an experiment, and finally explained in a “Why It Works” page that features clear wording and in many cases an exceptionally easy-to-understand graphic. Good-looking homegrown science projects for rainy days.