HMI Metal Powders - Pratt & Whitney - our Science & Technology Fair Major Sponsor
Event Sponsor & Exhibitor
.Enter our Children's Museum Science & Technology Fair for 1st to 8th graders, great prizes!

Children's Museum 13th Annual Science & Tech Fair, Saturday, April 11th, 2015


2014; First row students: Han nguyen, Mariana Ruiz, Nicholas Gentile, Kristina Bykovic, Liana Brutsky w/CM judge Celia Domser; Second row students: CM judge Brad Brown w/Taylor Listovitch, Lisette Cruz, Dianna James, Leigha Rivera, Nicholas Matrulli, CM Bd Mbr Bill Sheerin, Angelo DiGiorgio, Natasha Kovalevich


3-8-14_JFK Science Fair participants w/judges Bd Mbrs Ms Celia/Mr Brad
 

3-8-14_JFK Grand Prize winner Nicholas Matrulli w/Bd Mbrs Mr. Brad/Mr. Bill

Dedicated to opening a child's eyes to the wonders of STEM, the disciplines of the future.
Levels - Senior: 7th-8th grades; Junior: 4th-6th grades; Intermediate: 2nd-3rd grades
" As children in the U. S. struggle to compete with young minds in other nations, it is never too early or too late to open a child's eyes to the wo

nders of science, technology, engineering & math, the disciplines of the future" - Museum Director Marlene Brown. The only children’s museum in the country to be adopted by NASA & the Office of Science. Registrations due by February 28th!
2014 Flyer/Registration - Agenda - Educators Letter - Judging Form

Children's Museum in Utica NY 10th Annual Science Fair
2013 Children's Museum Science Fair Winners, Teacher Joshua Schreppel (from JFK Middle School) & Judges * Read article


Grand Prize Winners Juliana & Margarita Morgun

1st Place Winner Senad Libic

2nd Place Winner Bobbie Williams

2nd Place Winners Tabo Bo & Alex Martes


2nd Place Winner Odin Steel


3rd Place Winner Louis Cortez

3rd Place Winner Vanessa Jones

All winners in one group photo

The Judges debate: L. to R.: Celia Domser, MVCC Professor Emeritus STEM; Brad Brown, former IBM Engineer; Joe Ribaudo, PhD, Asst. Physics Professor at Utica College

Museum Director Marlene Brown takes students down to our LED Play Dance Floor to have some fun during the deciding!

Grand Prize to Juliana & Margarita Morgun

1st Prize to Senad Libic

2nd Prize to Bobbie Williams

2nd Prize to Odin Steel

2nd Prize to Tabo Bo & Alex Martes


3rd Prize to Vanessa Jones & Louis Cortez

The Children's Museum 10th Annual Science & Technology Fair, Saturday, March 2nd, 2013

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2013 Flyer/Registration ~ Agenda ~ Educators Letter ~ Judging Form ~

Download Feedback ~ View feedback ~ NASA exhibits/sponsors -

Students can pick up registration form (deadline is Feb.28th, 2013) in the museum, or have their teachers or parents download it here.

Children’s Museum Sat. March 31st, 2012 Science Fair entries & Winners (more pix up soon)
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INTERMEDIATE LEVEL –
1st place: Samuel Butcher, 2nd grade, Clinton Elementary, Clinton - How Electronic Gadgets Work: LED & Diodes;
2nd place: Robert Tarolch, 2nd grade, Bradley Elementary, New Hartford- How Temperature Affects Crystal Growth.
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JUNIOR LEVEL –
4th grade: 1 (individual entry)
1st place: John Yin, 4th grade, Bradley Elementary, New Hartford - Light Effect on Plant Growth;
2nd place: Faith Farrar, Kaitlyn Davis, Jessica Buckingham, 6th grade, Staley Elem, Rome - Salt Water Effect on Plants;
3rd place: Nicole Jeselson, 6th grade, Rome Catholic School, Rome - Guinea Pigs Eat Balanced Diet?
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SENIOR LEVEL –
1st place: Julianna Morgun, 7th grade, JFK Middle School, Utica - Where the Most Bacteria in JFK is Located;
2nd place: Matthew Muller, 7th grade, Adirondack Middle School, Forestport- Life Science Avian Diversity;
3rd place: Diana Bykovich, 7th grade, JFK Middle Middle School, Utica- The Effects of Electric Static on Hair;
Honorable Mention: Andrel Nawoj & Ben Mackie, 7th grade, Clinton Middle School, Clinton – Hamster Power.
Honorable Mention: Senad Libic, 7th grade, JFK Middle School, Utica - Biology, The Stroop;
Honorable Mention: Muhammad Ashraf & Alvin Munjakovic, 7th grade, JFK Middle School- Soda goes Nuclear;
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Grand Prize Winner: Davey Jeselson, 8th grade, Rome Catholic School, Rome - Math Vs Reality.

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Thanks to our Sponsor, Pratt & Whitney UW, represented by Marilyn, above
Thanks to our Judges: Joe R (CM Bd mbr) a UC Physic professor & two MVCC Engineering Students

Utica OD article * WKTV coverage * 2012 Fair photos below


The 2011 Science Fair entries & sponsor & judges pictured above. View photos & winner info below.


2011 Junior/Senior Category – 1st place: George Yin & Royce Weber-Pierson; 11 years old; 6th graders at Bradley Elementary. New Hartford; Exhibit: "Acid Rain Affect on Aquatic Life"

2011 Junior Category – 1st place: Matthew Muller, 11 years old, 6th grader at Adirondack Middle School, Boonville. Exhibit: “The Origin of Avian Flight”

2011 Beginner Category - 1st place: Samuel Butcher, 7 years old, 1st grader at Clinton Elementary School, Clinton. Exhibit: “A Super Circuit”

2011 Intermediate Category - 1st place: Sarah Mineo & Katie Nelson, 9 years old, 4th graders at Bradley Elementary. Exhibit: “Polymer Crystals”

2011 Jr/Sr Category - 2nd place: Matthew Schmid & Gregory Bello, 10 years old; 6th graders at Bradley Elementary School, New Hartford. Exhibit: “Pain Relievers”

2011 Beginner Category - 2nd place: John Yin, 9 years old, 3rd grader at Bradley Elementary School, New Hartford. Exhibit: “Which Element Warms Faster?”

2011 Intermediate Category - 2nd place: Mary Grace Hamlin & Emma Schmid, 9 years old, 4th graders at Bradley Elementary. Exhibit: “Germs”

2011 Junior Category - 2nd place: Nicole Jeselson, 11 years old, 5th grader at Rome Catholic School, Rome. Exhibit: “Who’s Watching You?”

The judges interviewing George & Royce

The judges interviewing Matthew (Judges were Steve Feldman (HMI Pratt Whitney); Josh Greenburg (Capraro Technologies); Celia Domser (MVCC STEM Director); Bradley Brown (The Gemini Group).

The judges interviewing Samuel

The judges interviewing Sarah & Katie

The judges interviewing John

The judges interviewing Nicole

The judges interviewing Matthew & Gregory


Royce & George also named Best in Show


Science Fair Sponsor Pratt & Whitney HMI representative Marilyn & Deputy Pete

Museum Board Chair John Nogas & Board Secretary Mary Cardinale kicking off the Children's Museum Memorial Day Plant/Flower sale

Saturday, March 26th, 2011 - The Children’s Museum of History, Science & Technology, located at 311 Main Street in Utica, NY – serving Utica, Rome, the entire Mohawk Valley & CNY – announces their 8th Annual Science & Technology Fair winners. Junior /Senior Category – Grand Prize & 1st place Winners: George Yin & Royce Weber-Pierson; 11 years old; 6th graders at Bradley Elementary. New Hartford; Exhibit: "Acid Rain Affect on Aquatic Life". Junior Category – 1st place Winner: Matthew Muller, 11 years old, 6th grader at Adirondack Middle School, Boonville. Exhibit: “The Origin of Avian Flight”. Intermediate Category: 1st place Winner: Sarah Mineo & Katie Nelson, 9 years old, 4th graders at Bradley Elementary School, Exhibit: “PolymerCrystals”. Beginner Category: 1st place Winner: Samuel Butcher, 7 years old, 1st grader at Clinton Elementary School, Clinton, NY.

Junior /Senior Category – 2nd place Winners: Matthew Schmid & Gregory Bello, 10 years old; 6th graders at Bradley Elementary School, New Hartford; Exhibit: "Research on Pain Relievers". Junior Category – 2nd place Winner: Nicole Jeselson, 11 years old, 5th grader at Rome Catholic School, Rome. Exhibit: “Who’s Watching You?” Intermediate Category: 2nd place Winner: Mary Grace Hamlin & Emma Schmid, 9 years old, 4th graders at Bradley Elementary. Exhibit: “Germs”. Beginner Category: 2nd place Winner: John Yin, 9 years old, 3rd grader at Bradley Elementary School, New Hartford. Exhibit: “Which Element Warms Faster?”

" As children in the U. S. struggle to compete with young minds in other nations, it is never too early or too late to open a child's eyes to the wonders of science and technology, the disciplines of the future" - Museum Director Marlene Brown. The only children’s museum in the country to be adopted by NASA & the Office of Science. All entries receive a framed Certificate, a Ribbon, and a Gift Card. Our Event Sponsor is HMI Metal Powders - Pratt & Whitney.

Saturday, March 27th, 2010 – The Children’s Museum of History, Science & Technology, located at 311 Main Street in Utica, NY – serving Utica, Rome, & the entire Mohawk Valley – announces 7th Annual Science & Technology Fair winners. Senior Category – Grand Prize Winners: Lilly Bulawa, Fiona Dutcher, Tyler Marschall, Bayline Marschall, members of the Rome, NY NASSA group – 6th to 8th graders at Strough & Staley. Their Exhibit “Got Water”, is also 1 of 20 finalists in nationwide NASA simulated wastewater design challenge contest. Intermediate Category Individual– 1st place: Lucia Davis, 4th grade - Denti Elementary School, Rome, Exhibit: “Crown of Thorns/GBR”; 2nd place: Liam Evans, 3rd grade - E. R. Hughes Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “It’s Electric Current”; Junior Category Individual– 1st place: Matthew Muller, 5th grader at Boonville Elementary School, Exhibit: “The Evolution of Birds”; 2nd place: Matthew Schmid, 5th grader at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Life Science of Hamsters”; 3rd place – Nathan Benjamin 5th grader at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit – “Science of Illusions”. Junior Category Group – 1st place: Mariah Mungo, Samantha Aguilar,Bianca Polanco, Michayla Fair, Hiyana Lacy, Nerissa Martin, Jannet Nuhanovic, 5th graders at MartinLuther King Jr. Elementary, Utica, Exhibit: “What is Polymer?”; 2nd place: George Yin, Royce Weber-Pierson, 5th graders at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Is There Life on Mars?”; 3rd place: Sarah Allam, Abigail Weaver, 5th graders at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Radish Growth in Various Liquids”; Honorable Mention: Natalie Kraft, Madison Fillapponi, 5th graders at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “The Light & Dark of Hamsters”. Sponsors: HMI Pratt & Whitney and Prevalere/Icon; Exhibitors: Princeton Plasma Lab, NASA Ambassador, & HMI

2010 Flyer ~ Educators Letter ~ Registration ~ Judging Form ~ Download Feedback ~ View feedback ~ Agenda ~ NASA exhibits/sponsors -


2010 Senior Category – Grand Prize Winners: Lilly Bulawa, Tyler Marschall, Bayline Marschall, Fiona Dutcher, members of the Rome, NY NASSA group – 6th to 8th graders at Strough & Staley.

Their Exhibit “Got Water”, is also 1 of 20 finalists in a nationwide NASA simulated wastewater design challenge (to be judged by NASA in April at the museum)

2010 Junior Category Group – 1st place: Mariah Mungo, Samantha Aguilar,Bianca Polanco, Michayla Fair, Hiyana Lacy, Nerissa Martin, Jannet Nuhanovic, 5th graders at MartinLuther King Jr. Elementary, Utica, Exhibit: “What is Polymer?”

2010 Intermediate Category Individual– 1st place: Lucia Davis, 4th grader at Denti Elementary School, Rome, Exhibit: “Crown of Thorns Destroys the GBR”

Sponsor Table for HMI Metal Powders / Pratt & Whitney

Exhibit Table: Princeton Plasma Lab

Frank Vescera, Utica Common Council Member (second from left) joins Director Brown & the Judges L to R: Josh Glassberg (Capraro Technologies), Melissa Kent & Mark Simpson (Prevalere/Icon), & Steve Feldman (HMI P&W)

2010 Junior Category Group from Martin Luther King Jr. elementary school in Utica NY with their exhibit "What is Polymer?”

2010 Junior Category Individual– 1st place: Matthew Muller, 5th grader at Boonville Elementary School; Exhibit: “The Evolution of Birds”

2010 Junior Category Group – 2nd place: George Yin, Royce Weber-Pierson, 5th graders at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Is There Life on Mars?”


Science/Tech Fair entry students proudly man their exhibits while visitors enjoy


2010 Junior Category Individual– 2nd place: Matthew Schmid, 5th grader at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Life Science of Hamsters”


2010 Intermediate Category Individual– 2nd place: Liam Evans, 3rd grade - E. R. Hughes Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “It’s Electric Current”


2010 Junior Category Group – 3rd place: Sarah Allam, Abigail Weaver, 5th graders at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Radish Growth in Various Liquids”

2010 Junior Category Individual– Honorable Mention: Nathan Benjamin 5th grader at Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit – “Science of Illusions”.

2010 The judges during the difficult job of choosing winners

2010 Junior Category Group – Honorable Mention: Natalie Kraft, Madison Fillapponi, 5th grade Bradley Elementary, New Hartford, Exhibit: “Light & Dark of Hamsters”.

The youngsters get enthused about science during the hands-on plasma exhibits


2010 The judges during the Awards Ceremony


Museum Director Bwon being interviewed by WKTV - Channel 2

View Press Conference photos * Media Coverage * Fair & NASA challenge * Right: The joy of learning in a non-traditional enjoyably educational environment!

In addition to the student entries, we will feature two enjoyably interactive programs: 1.) Plasmas - the Fourth State of Matter by Princeton Plasma Physics Lab's John DeLooper. "Few people know it, but plasmas, the fourth state of matter,make up 99% of the universe. This display will provide a basic overview of what plasma is using examples that are person made and naturally occurring. Person made plasmas include fluorescent lights, neon lights, plasma balls and plasma rockets. Naturally occurring plasmas include lightning, auroras, interstellar space, solar wind, solar corona,solar core, nebula and flames". 2.) Solar Systems Ambassador Remote Space Exploration by Mark Sparline. "During this program, children can touch and see Space craft models, along with paper models of remote control spacecraft children can make and take home. The display will also show simulations from many of the remote spacecraft we've been exploring our solar system with". Register now & plan to come enjoy! View 2009 pictures. View our 4th floor


Sponsor: HMI Pratt & Whitney HMI Metal Powders; Prizes: donated by Prevalere Life Sciences


View 2008 Science Fair entries and pictures * View 2009 Science Fair entries and pictures

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RESOURCES FOR OUR SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY FAIR


Letter * Project Steps * Project Hints * Writing Reports * Display Boards * Project Ideas * Prepare


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FEEDBACK ON STUDENT SCI-TECH FAIR PROJECTS

Following, for the use of students/teachers/parents, is the judge’s feedback from past events:

1. Make sure your project is an original approach to the problem or topic

2. Make sure the project is primarily the work of the student(s)

3. The student should not have props or information in the exhibit which they don’t understand

4. The display should be no wider than a 3 foot cardboard tri-fold (back part 24-30”)

5. The display should contain the students name, age, and name of school

6. The information on the exhibit display should be visually attractive, with accurate information & correct spelling

7. The student should demonstrate a good understanding of the topic chosen

8. When asked by the judges, the student should be able to defend the results and conclusions of his/her exhibit/topic

9. The student should also be able to explain to the judges why they chose this project

10. The student should also be able to tell the judges what they learned from doing the project

11. The student should also be able to explain to the judges what source(s) he/she used to obtain information about their project

12. The student should be able to explain to the judges whether the results or conclusions surprised them or not, and why

13. Extra hint: while the student(s) can certainly refer to the wording on their exhibit board, they should not read everything word for word, but be comfortable explaining what project they chose, why they chose it, how they researched it, and what results they discovered.

All students will receive a signed framed Certificate of Entry, with their name on it, along with a ribbon for their winning category. The Grand Prize, 1st, 2nd & 3rd place winners will also receive prize cards to purchase electronics of their choice at a local store.

In order to follow National Science & Technology Fair guidelines, during the 30-45 minute judging time, the floor will be cleared of everyone except the students entered and the judges. As soon as this is over, parents / teachers / other visitors may return to the floor while the judges meet behind closed doors to determine the category winners.

After exhibit projects are setup at the Children’s Museum (between 9:45am-10:00am on the Sat. of the Fair) exhibitors are free to take turns manning their exhibit so they can also enjoy our four floors of interactive exhibits. Pizza, soda & water will be provided between 11:30am & 12:00 noon in our first floor kitchen for student entry participants. Adults are welcome to bring additional lunch items for this time (no beverages or food are allowed on the floors). All students involved in their projects should be back at their exhibit table by 12:00noon. Judging will take place at 12:30pm. Prizes will be awarded at 1:30pm. Fair will end at 2:00pm.

Project Steps

1. Selecting A Topic The first step in preparing a good science fair project is to select a topic for your project. Being the first 'hurdle' a student faces when starting a science fair project and they are often faced with quite a dilemma. Choosing a good project is a very important because is can make the difference between a good and excellent project. First of all, you should pick a topic you are interested in. Secondly, it doesn't have to be complicated. Students often select complicated projects and then end up not fully understanding the concepts or even giving up on the project. The Ideas page has a list of generic project ideas that can be either simplified or expanded upon to fit your needs.

2. Research your Topic. - After selecting your topic, learn everything about it. Books on your topic can most likely be found in your local library or bookstore. The best source for information is here on the Internet. You can use the many search engines available to find information or try our Science Links page with a vast amount of links to various science related sites on the Internet.

3. Make A Plan - Once you consider yourself an 'expert' about your topic, make a plan as to how you will conduct your experiment. Your plan should include the following: 

·         The purpose of your experiment 

·         The the variable(s) or the things that you are going to change during the
experiment. 

·         Your Hypothesis or what you think the outcome of the project will be. 

·         A detailed procedure outlining how you will conduct the experimentation. 

4. Conduct the Experiments - The next step is to follow the plan that you have written. While conducting the experiments make your you keep detailed notes on everything that you observe. You may even want to take pictures or make sketches of your observations. These notes are vital to your experiment because they are needed when you write your report and make your display.

5. Analyze Your Results - Once you are finished with the experiment, organize your notes. You may want to recopy your notes so that they are more organized and can be easily understood by others. Then, analyze them. Ask yourself, what happened, did the results agree with your hypothesis, and so on. Make graphs and charts to represent the data to help you analyze it.

6. Write A Report - Write a detailed report about your project. Tell exactly what you did, how you did it, and what you discovered. Be sure you write all about your plan and your experiment. Include your data, and perhaps some charts and graphs to help readers interpret the information. Be sure you also include some of the background information you learned.

7. Make your Display - The Display crucial to your success at the fair because it tells about your project. The display must be neat and well organized. It should include background
information, the problem, your hypothesis, your procedure, your results, your conclusion, your report, and graphs and charts. You can also include photos or drawings of your experiments. For more information on creating your display, see our Display Hints page.


8. Rehearse Your Presentation - When you make your presentation to the judges, it is important that you are prepared and know what you are going to say before you have to say it. By rehearsing your presentation, you get an opportunity to 'work the bugs out' and become to feel comfortable talking about your project. You should start out rehearsing by yourself and then find volunteers to to be mock judges and present it to them. You will calmer and more composed on the science fair day if you are prepared and know what you are going to say.

9. Do your BEST! - At the science fair, try to be as calm and professional as possible. Know what you are talking about and be confident, you will do fine!

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Project Hints Here are some helpful hints when doing a science fair project:

Choose A Topic that Interests YOU
The topic that you choose for your science fair project should be one that is of interest to you. If you have ever tried to do something that did not interest you, chances are that you did not do your best. When participating in a science fair, to have a chance at winning you have to give it your all, or in other words- do your best. It is much easier to do your best when you are actually interested in the topic you are studying.

Do your own work
When you are at the fair, and are asked to speak about your project, how can you talk about it if you didn't actually do it yourself? Getting help on a few specific aspects of your project is okay, there is nothing wrong with that, but it has to be YOU who does the project, not a parent.

Give yourself plenty of time
For your project to be the best you can make it, you must allow yourself plenty of time to get it done. A good project can't be done the night before the fair or even a few days before. A good project requires weeks of planning and experimentation to be successful.

Your Project doesn't have to be complex
The purpose of a science fair is to help you (the student) to learn about a specific topic. Often times, students choose very difficult and tedious projects because they think that it will help them to do better at the fair. In theory, it is a good ideas, but more often then not, the student becomes overwhelmed with the project and ends up not learning very much about it. It is better to pick a simpler project and be able to speak confidently on Science Fair Day then do choose a difficult one and be unsure.

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Writing Reports - A good research paper should include all of the following:

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Display Boards

The purpose of your display is to display your project to a judge. Content, or the information on the board is the most important thing. Many boards look good but don't have very much information. Your display board should look professional, something that a businessperson might use, not a little kid. It should attract the attention of a viewer and make them want to come over and read about your project. It is good to use color in your display but you shouldn't make it too colorful because it will make your display lose its professionalism. Stick to one or two colors that contrast, such as black and white or red and green. Avoid fluorescent colors because they make your project look cheap. Whatever you do, don't use colors that clash. Use colors sparingly, you don't want the judges focusing on the colors instead of the content. The title is very important in a display board. It should be eye-catching and easy to read. Be sure that the letters are large enough to read across a room. Use dark colors for the title. Most display boards are of a 3 panel configuration and the traditional way to setup this type of board is:

Left Panel Purpose
Problem
Procedure

Center Panel
Title
Illustrations/Photos
Graphs/Charts

Right Panel Results
Conclusion


Before you begin, make sure you plan out your board including making sketches. This can save you money if you mess up a board.

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Project Categories: Astronomy (Planets, Space, Sky Watching), Life Science (Living Things, Animals, Insects), Earth Science (Minerals, Geology, Fossils), Chemistry (Energy), Biology, Physics, Environment, Communicating Science, Health, Technology, Agriculture, Engineering.

Project Ideas

Remember, your science fair project should start with a question. What topic interests you most? What have you always wondered about that topic? Once you've decided the question you want to answer, everything from the hypothesis to the procedure will flow from there.

 

Animals and Insects

 

Earth, Sun, and Stars

 

Food and Our Bodies

 

Oceans, Rivers, Streams

 

Plants and Gardening

 

Water Quality

 

Weather

 

Other


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Prepare a Science Fair Project

1. Select a Topic - A Science Fair Project is a test you do to find an answer to a question, not just show what you know about something.

 

2. Gather Background Information - Gather information about your topic from books, magazines, the Internet, people and companies.Keep notes about where you got your info

 

3. Scientific Method
State the Purpose of your experiment - What are you trying to find out?
Select a variable (something you will change/vary) that will help you find your answer.
State your Hypothesis - your guess about what the answer will be.
Decide on and describe how you will change the thing you selected.
Decide on and describe how you will measure your results.

 

4. Run Controlled Experiment and Record Data
Do the experiment as described above.
Keep notes in one place. Write down everything you can think of, you might need it later.

 

5. Graphs and Charts- What happened? Answer that question, then put the results in graphs and charts.

 

6. Construct an Exhibit or Display
It has to be neat, but it does NOT have to be typed. Make it fun, but be sure people can understand what you did. Show that you used the Scientific Method.

 

7. Write a short Report- Tell the story of your project - tell what you did and exactly how you did it. Include a page that shows where you gathered background information. It can be 2 pages or even more.

 

8. Practice Presentation to Judges - Practice explaining your project to someone (parent, friend, grandparent, etc.) This will help you be calm on Science Fair Day. The judges are very nice and will be interested in what you did and what you learned.

 

9. Come to the Children’s Museum Science & Technology Fair and have fun! See you there!

* Download Introductory Level Info * Download Sample Project

Return to top * View Science Fair 2004-2005

 

The Children's Museum of History, Living History, Science & Technology
311 Main Street, Utica, NY 13501
Tel: 315-724-6129
* Email: Director Brown * Web: www.museum4kids.net

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