Events

Crash Course Kids: Down to Earth - Episode 4.2
Crash Course Kids

In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks about why things on the bottom of the Earth, don’t just fall off into space.

Crash Course Kids: The Great Escape - Episode 13.1
Crash Course Kids

In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks about gravity, escape velocity, and how gravity works between two objects.

DK Find Out! Forces and Motion
DK

Learn about force, weight and mass, gravity, laws of motion, pressure, friction, and more.

Crash Course Kids: Danger! Falling Objects - Episode 32.1
Crash Course Kids

In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina shows us that the rate at which things fall to Earth has to do with something called air resistance… oh, and we take a trip to the moon.

Steve Spangler Science: Traveling Water
Steve Spangler Science

Adhesion, cohesion, and gravity combine talents to move water from cup to cup.

Crash Course Kids: Over (to) The Moon - Episode 13.2
Crash Course Kids

Today, Sabrina chats with us about what it takes to get to the moon!

Steve Spangler Science: Marble Gravitron
Steve Spangler Science

The downward force of gravity is (temporarily) put on hold for a spinning marble.

Crash Course Kids: Everything Revolves Around You - Episode 22.1
Crash Course Kids

In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks to us about how these things work and why we don’t need to worry about the moon colliding with us.

Steve Spangler Science: The Coin Drop
Steve Spangler Science

Gravity and inertia combine to neatly drop a penny (or a stack of pennies) into a glass.

OLogy: Meet the Universe's Main Attraction... Gravity
OLogy (American Museum of Natural History)

Find out why a ball thrown in the air will return to the ground.

Steve Spangler Science: The Spinning Penny
Steve Spangler Science

This activity is an amazingly simple display of centripetal force (and annoying sounds) right at your fingertips.

Steve Spangler Science: Newton’s Inertia Beads
Steve Spangler Science

Inertia, force, and motion come together as Sir Isaac Newton’s favorite beads pull themselves out of a container.