KidzLabs Anti-Gravity Maglev

KidzLabs Anti-Gravity Maglev
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Availability: Sorry we are out of stock but have more on the way.
SKU: 100020893
Part #: 3686
UPC: 085761178830
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Anti Gravity Magnetic Levitation Science Kit

Defy gravity and learn about magnetic levitation technology. Kit includes materials to float a pencil, levitate a screw, build a fortune teller, build a maglev robot and more. 8 years plus.

(1) graphic template (1 compass, 1 earth, spaceman),
(1) thin rod with ring
(1) hexagonal rod
(1) round rod
(1) sticker
(1) UFO body
(1) string
(1) pointer
(1) copper washer
(10) nuts
(7) ring magnets
(1) enclosure
(1) divider
(1) weighing pan
(1) string attachment
(1) axle
(1) support arm
(1) baseplate
(1) manual guide detailed instruction
(1) Adhesive tape required not included

Note: A magnet has two poles, known as the north pole and south pole. These are represented by the RED (for north) and BLUE (for south) parts of the ring magnet casings. In the the diagrams below, the north pole is represented by DARK GREY and the south by LIGHT GREY.

Great for:
- Learning, tutorials, lectures and after school activities
- Scientific knowledge add-on
- Awesome as gifts for Holidays, Christmas, Birthdays and Special Occasions
- Carry and use for school, travel and indoor or outdoor play

Fun Facts:

  • Only some materials are magnetic, which means they are attracted to magnets. The most common material is iron.
  • Most magnets are made from iron alloys, which are a mixture of iron and other metals.
  • The area around a magnet where its magnetic force can be felt is called its magnetic field.
  • The Earth’s magnetic poles move around as the years pass. That means that magnetic compasses point in a slightly different direction each year. You have to be aware of this when you are finding your way with a compass.
  • The first compasses were called lodestones. They were made with lumps of magnetic rocks.
  • An electromagnet is a magnet made by sending an electric current through a coil of wire.
  • In a Maglev railway, the trains are supported above the track by super-powerful electromagnets. Magnets also propel the train.
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