Newton and Curie: The Science Squirrels
by Kirk, Daniel
When an apple falls on his head, Newton the squirrel begins to wonder how the world works. Listening in on a lesson about the force of gravity, he decides to try his own experiments with the help of his sister, Curie. Learning to make simple machines, they discover that science is for everyone even squirrels.
by Schwarz, Viviane
In the follow-up to How to Find Gold, best friends Anna and Crocodile are going on another intrepid adventure this time, to the moon!
Cece Loves Science: Push and Pull
by Derting, Kimberly
Cece and her friend Isaac learn about the opposite forces of push and pull, and use their new knowledge to create a treat dispenser for Cece’s dog, Einstein. Perfect for aspiring scientists, emerging readers, and fans of Andrea Beaty’s Ada Twist, Scientist.
by Fenske, Jonathan
This is the sweet story of a lonely balloon falling in love with a lively kite, and the adventures they share high in the air flipping, dipping, spinning, and playing in the clouds.
The Science of Breakable Things
by Keller, Tae
The spectacular debut novel from the Newbery Award winning author of When You Trap a Tiger. This is an uplifting story about friendship, family, and the complicated science of the heart.
Sir Fig Newton and the Science of Persistence
by Thomas, Sonja
From the Desk of Zoe Washington meets Ways to Make Sunshine in this “noteworthy” middle grade novel about a determined young girl who must rely on her ingenuity and scientific know-how to save her beloved cat.
by Losure, Mary
A surprising true story of Isaac Newton’s boyhood suggests an intellectual development owing as much to magic as science.
¡Al bebé le encanta la gravedad!
by Spiro, Ruth
Accurate enough to satisfy an expert, yet simple enough for baby, this clever board book explores the ups and downs of gravity. When baby drops food from a high chair, why does it fall? Beautiful, visually stimulating illustrations complement age-appropriate language to encourage baby’s sense of wonder.
La gravedad a nuestro alrededor
by Conrad, David
When you jump, why don’t you go flying into space? Gravity! Let scientists through the ages show you Gravity All Around.
Super Simple Experiments with Mass
by Polinsky, Paige V.
Super Simple Experiments with Forcesgives young readers the tools they need to start experimenting.Budding scientists will learn to lift rice with friction, move a mini boat with surface tension, and more!
by Harasymiw, Mark
U.S. Air Force Pararescuemen are part of one of the most important teams in the U.S. Military. These skilled operators perform daring rescues all over the world, and all while evading the enemy.
by Rose, Simon
The Air Force Special Operations Command is divided into wings, groups, and squadrons. Its motto is “Any Place, Any Time, Any Where.” Learn these facts and more in Air Force Special Operations, a U.S. Armed Forces book.
Discovering the Nature of Gravity
by Holl, Kristi
Interspersing history with science to support STEM learning, this exciting volume chronicles the evolution of our understanding of gravity by tracing the lives and experiments of the individuals instrumental in advancing gravitational physics.
by Cheshire, Gerard
Examines the ways in which forces are produced and the effects they have on the objects around them.
by Kenney, Karen Latchana
Examine origami’s origins, how it intersects with mathematics, and how it became a tool to solve some of the most complicated challenges in engineering, architecture, technology, and medicine today.
125 Physics Projects for the Evil Genius
by Silver, Jerry
25 Physics Projects for the Evil Genius is filled with hands-on explorations into key areas of this fascinating field. Best of all, these experiments can be performed without a formal lab, a large budget, or years of technical experience!
by Christen, Carol
Based on the best-selling career book, a job-hunting manual for teens helps high school and college students zero in on their favorite skills and apply that knowledge to finding their perfect major or job.
by Wilgus, Alison
In an era of dirigibles and hot air balloons, the Wright Brothers were among the first innovators of heavier than air flight. But in the hotly competitive international race toward flight, Orville and Wilbur were up against a lot more than bad weather.