Flashing Card Activity Pack Robot Parade - Bare Conductive

Nur 59,50 EUR Statt 83,86 EUR

incl. 19 % USt zzgl. Versandkosten

Gewicht: 0.0500 kg

Hersteller: Bare Conductive

Lagerbestand: 5

Lagernd, versandfertig in 24 Stunden.

Lagernd, versandfertig in 24 Stunden.

Art.Nr.: 20170027
     

Produktbeschreibung

The Robot Parade Flashing Card Pack provides an engaging group activity for participants of all ages to learn how electricity flows through circuits with Bare Conductive’s Electric Paint. It introduces circuit symbols, component polarity and switches, and leads participants through attaching an LED and coin cell battery to make their designs flash.

Bare Conductive’s Electric Paint is just like any other water-based paint, except that it’s electrically conductive. This means that you can paint wires directly onto paper.

The pack contains everything you need to lead a group of up to 30 in learning the basics of circuits and electricity using Electric Paint.

Master the basic principles of electronics and create colourful flashing robot cards in the process!

LEVEL: Super Beginner to Hobbyist

Supports STE(A)M
Design & Technology Curriculum

In this kit:

1 x Step-by-step Instructions
10 x Electric Paint Tubes
30 x Robot Colouring Card Templates
30 x 3V Coin Cell Batteries
30 x Flashing LEDs

Workshop Tutorial

Follow this tutorial to run a successful workshop using our Flashing Card Activity Pack.
The pack makes a great activity in any science classroom or technology group, and supports STEAM and the Design & Technology curriculum. Suited for ages 6 -16 years – or older!

Cold Soldering

Electric Paint can be used as both a liquid wire and an adhesive. Use it to attach components to a range of materials. This is a great alternative to the soldering iron when you’re in a hurry, or working with children!

Series and Parallel Circuits


This is a brief introduction into how you can use Electric Paint to cold solder components and create circuits in parallel and series.
Even if you know this already, sometimes it’s a bit difficult to visualise how these circuits can start to become graphics that you can play with.