In this project, you will demonstrate Newton's third law of motion, that every action has an equal and opposite reaction due to the action of paired forces.
In this science fair project, you will measure the static friction (force needed to move an object) of an object. Use Education.com for science fair ideas!
The actual factors affecting friction may surprise you! Learn about the coefficient of friction and put some trigonometry into practice in this science project.
Explore a simple law of physics that greater force between the surfaces in contacts results in greater friction in this middle and high school science project.
Coo physics science fair project idea for advance middle and high school students on breaking down of a force into equally distributed component forces.
A cool physics science fair project idea for 7th grade exploring the application of distance, velocity, and time equations.
Get an illustration of Newton's third law of motion and learn its application from this science fair project idea for advance middle and high school students.
Do heavier objects fall faster than lighter ones? Students learn the answer by watching the effect gravity in a vacuum has on a coin and a feather.
Advance middle and high school physics science fair project idea illustrating the conservation of linear momentum and Newton's third law of motion in fun way.
Explore Newton's first law that an object at rest tends to stay at rest unless acted on by an external force in this middle and high school science project.
Science fair project idea for advanced middle school and high school students on the connection between an object's acceleration and the force applied to it.
In this science fair project on the relationship between distance and time, kids explore the behavior of gravitational acceleration through direct observation.
Explore Newton's first law or law of inertia in both the horizontal and vertical directions in this cool science fair project idea for middle and high school.
Cool physics science fair project idea for advance middle school and high school students on how to roll objects uphill without violating any Newton's laws.