6th grade science project ideas


Ideas for Best Science Fair Projects

Here is a selection of some of the best ideas for science fair projects for several different grade levels. Take a close look at these proven winners for your next science fair. Make science fun with a winning project. What are you most interested in? Is it sports, computer science, botany or perhaps the environmental sciences. There are wonderful science fair ideas in all these topics. The secret to a winning science fair project is to choose a topic you like and find a project to match it. Take a look at these fun science fair project ideas. Start your science fair project today. Each science fair project includes about 15 pages of easy-to-follow directions to help you create your project step-by-step.

Also included in each science fair project::

  • Details about the scientific method
  • List of needed materials
  • Detailed list of step-by-step procedures that are easy to follow
  • Vital information on how to make your presentation
  • Details about "What the judges are looking for"

As a bonus, every project includes 16 free original science games that you can play with all your friends!

There are more all time best science fair projects that you can choose from, actually over 400 other science fair projects. Every subject is covered including chemistry, physics, biology, computer and environmental sciences, and more. Choose it and print it now; start your science fair project right away!

Which is the best insulator of heat? Of cold? Is it tin foil or paper? Is it fabric or plastic?
Find out for yourself which material will hold heat and cold better than others. You will end up being the smartest kid in the neighborhood.

400 more winning science fair projects here!

Do Different Colors Influence Blood Pressure or Pulse Rate? Is There Any Difference in Boys or Girls? Men or Women?
Calling all doctors and nurses! Now is your chance to play doctor or nurse and see just how the human body reacts to different stimuli. This is a very "colorful" project good for lower grades.

400 more winning science fair projects here!

How Strong Must Bleach Be To Kill Mold on Mashed Potatoes?

All you mold killers out there can now find out for sure just what concentration of bleach is needed to kill mold for good. Adult supervision required when handling bleach. Not for the little kids.

400 more winning science fair projects here!

Do girls and women have better manners at the shopping center than boys and men?

Now is your chance to play social psychologist. This really interesting project will test your powers of observation of the human scene.

400 more winning science fair projects here!


Science fair project information on magnets that you may find useful.

Magnets attract certain materials - such as iron, nickel, cobalt, certain steels and other alloys. They exert an attractive or repulsive force on other magnets. Opposite poles attract, like poles repel.

Magnets have an effect on electrical conductors when the magnet and conductor are moving in relation to each other. Magnets also have an effect on the path taken by electrically charged particles traveling in free space. Based on these effects, magnets transform energy from one form to another, without any permanent loss of their own energy. Examples of magnet functions are mechanical to mechanical - such as attraction and repulsion. Mechanical to electrical - such as generators and microphones. Electrical to mechanical - such as motors, loudspeakers, charged particle deflection. Mechanical to heat - such as eddy current and hysteretic torque devices. Special effects - such as magneto-resistance, Hall effect devices, and magnetic resonance.

Will temperature affect the strength of a magnet? You will find out that colder temperatures will permit the magnetic field strength to increase and hotter temperatures will decrease it somewhat.

The material the permanent magnet is made from has a significant effect on the overall strength of a magnet. The material will also determine how its flux is affected by temperature, and how easily the magnet can be demagnetized by opposing magnetic fields.

You can find out for yourself with experiments such as using a bar magnet and a handful of carpet tacks. Freeze the magnet. Pick up some tacks. Take them off and count them. Record the data. Drop the magnet in boiling water. Use tongs to get it out and hold it with an oven mitt to pick up tacks again. Take them off and count them. Record the data. Compare the data. Repeat a few times. Compare the data from all runs. There is a point called the Curie point or Curie temperature at which the magnetic properties disappear altogether. This temperature varies from material to material

You can find over 400 more interesting ideas for science fair projects at http://www.terimore.com.

4th grade science project


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