Electronics Kit, no soldering required
Make anything from a burglar alarm to
a voice recorder,
from an FM radio with
automatic station selector to a
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Our Hot Wires electronics kit from the John
Adams Action Science range of Science & Education learning
toys an ideal gift for the more inquisitive child, encouraging
learning through playing and sparking the imagination. Using
simple pop-stud type connections, building circuits is completely
safe and easy - no soldering necessary. Hot Wires
is the ultimate in snap together electronics. Follow the
easy instructions to make anything from a voice recorder,
FM radio with automatic station selector and lie detector.
Age range 8years+.
Action Science Hot Wires Electronics Set
Learn about electricity, its invisible power and its
importance in everyday life. Experiment and create numerous
circuits. This comprehensive electronics kit includes
everything needed to make and test your own circuits
or those suggested in a comprehensive 54-page
step-by-step instruction booklet.
Make anything from a flying disk to a burglar alarm,
from a voice recorder to an FM radio with automatic
station selector, and even a lie detector!
The work sheets show you exciting activites, providing
a great introduction to the world of advanced electronics.
Build and learn as you perform 299 exciting electronic
circuits, including electric motor controls, light effects,
sound effects, radios and much, much more.
Suitable for 8 years old and above
- Great introduction
to the world of electronics
- No soldering
necessary - popper-type connectors make it safe and
easy for operation
and learn as you perform exciting
experiments safely and easily!
the National Curriculum
ElectroLab Pop N Snap
Famous Scholars: Ernest Rutherford In 1895,
JJ Thomson, discoverer of the electron, appointed a young
Ernest Rutherford as one of his first graduate students
at the Cavendish Laboratory. In 1898 Rutherford left Cambridge
and spent the next twenty years establishing a world-class
reputation with his pioneering work on the structure of
the atom. In 1919 he was the obvious choice to take over
from Thompson at the Cavendish, where he created an outstanding
team of scientists who furthered his work in nuclear physics.
Many groundbreaking discoveries emerged from the Cavendish
under Rutherford's direction, in particular Chadwick's work
on the neutron. In 1932, John Cockcroft and Ernest Walton
first split the atom.
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