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Grade Level 7 - 8
Measuring Your Threshold of Hearing for Sounds of Different Pitches Print E-mail

Grade Level: 7 - 9

If you're like most people, you like listening to music. Have you ever wondered how your ears and your brain turn the sound waves out there in the world into the experience of music in your head? If you're interested in doing a project about how we hear, this is a good one for you. With this project, you'll do background research and make measurements to understand how the sensitivity of your own hearing varies with the pitch of the sound.   

Original Article Link: http://www.sciencebuddies.org/mentoring/project_ideas/HumBeh_p007.shtml?from=Home

The Nose Knows Smell but How About Taste? Print E-mail

Grade Level: 7 - 9

Ahchoo! Got that stuffy nose and I-can't-breathe kind of cold? Those sniffles and clogged sinuses are bad enough, but why does it also seem everything tastes so bland and flavorless when we are sick? Is there really truth to the idea that smell is a key part of taste? Gather up a few volunteers, hit the kitchen, and try this experiment to find out.

Original Article Link: http://www.sciencebuddies.org/mentoring/project_ideas/HumBeh_p023.shtml?from=Home

Fear Factor: Using Pulse Rate to Measure Emotion Print E-mail

Grade Level: 7 - 9

Oh, were you ever scared! Your heart pounded, your breath rate shot up, your palms got cold and clammy. Fear does that to us. Here's a science project based on roller coaster rides to see if heart rate is an accurate measurement of fear. Are you brave enough to take on this frightfully fun project?

Original Article Link: http://www.sciencebuddies.org/mentoring/project_ideas/HumBeh_p024.shtml?from=Home

How is Yogurt made? Is it a Chemical or Biochemical Reaction? Print E-mail

Yogurt is a tangy, nutritionally excellent dairy product that can be made at home.
But "how is it made?" and "what are the perfect conditions for making yogurt?" can be a good subject for primary level Science Project. This project can be performed at all other levels with more scientific view to the chemistry of making yogurt.

Original link from: http://www.scienceproject.com/projects/intro/intermediate/IC025.asp?t=4:01:12

How to make PH indicator using cabbage? Print E-mail

ImageIf you have ever cooked a red cabbage, you certainly remember the dark blue-purple color of the cooked red cabbage and its juice. If you add a few drops of lemon juice to the dark purple cabbage, it immediately changes color and becomes red. We can use such color change to make a pH indicator.

Original link from: http://www.scienceproject.com/projects/intro/intermediate/IC024.asp?t=4:01:12

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