We've all hear this a million times from our parents (or said it a million times to our kids). Is it really that big of a deal?
It turns out that the data is pretty interesting, and it's pretty clear that even opening the door about once per hour wreaks havoc with the internal temperature and humidity.
How are you using PocketLab to explore the world around you? Share your PocketLab Story today!
1) Email thepocketlab(at)gmail.com a quick description of how you used your PocketLab. Be sure to attach any videos or pictures you want to include. We'll post it to the PocketLab Stories page for you.
2) Click the "Add Content" link to the left, then click "PocketLab Story" to post the story yourself. You can attach images from your PocketLab experiment or embed a YouTube video using the tool bar at the top of the pos
The PocketLab One is tied to the end of a string through one of the loops on either end of the device and angular velocity and acceleration are measured as the PocketLab is spun in a circle using the string. (Click here for original tweet)
Getting some quantitative data from a cart rolling down an incline. Here, PocketLab One is attached to a cart and connected via Bluetooth to the PocketLab app. Acceleration of cart is being measured. (Click here for original tweet)
PocketLab One on a journey through Splash Mountain. Here it survives a couple drops while measuring acceleration. Video was recorded using the PocketLab Video function in the app. (Original tweet here)
People can't seem to stop fidgeting with Fidget Spinners, so they might as well learn some science along the way! This 3D printed enclosure allows you to put a PocketLab on a spinner. Follow the link to 3D print your own. Then measure centripetal acceleration as you spin it at different speeds!
PocketLab fits perfectly as a payload for an Estes rocket! Great way to quantify launch acceleration, free fall, and altitude. (Click here for original tweet)