A Virtual Science Fair: Share Your Experiments

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What are the best soils for plants to grow in? Do some flavors of ice cream melt faster than others? How do the pH levels in common household products differ? Over the next few months, students will be hauling poster boards to local science fairs that display answers to these and other questions. Such projects are only getting more sophisticated as technology—and students’ access to it—improves.

Education Week and Education Week Teacher want to show off the experiments going on around the country. We’re asking K-12 students and teachers to share videos and photos of their science fair projects, including an explanation of the experiment and what was learned.

Submit via social media (#EWScienceFair) or by using the form below. More information on how to participate.

How to Participate:
  • Share videos or photos of experiments on Instagram or Twitter with the hashtag #EWScienceFair, or submit them using the form above.
  • Include a caption that describes the experiment. Please include where the experiment was conducted.
  • Be sure submitted videos and photographs conform to your school media policies regarding publication of identifiable students. And please read the fine print below about how your images might be used.
  • Questions or comments? Email us at [email protected].

The Fine Print:
Submitted videos and photographs must conform to your local school media policies regarding publication of identifiable students. By submitting this media to us, you are giving Education Week permission to publish the videos and photographs. Editors at Education Week will review all submitted media, then select suitable and appropriate videos and photographs for an online gallery that will appear on edweek.org. Education Week staff may choose a representative sample of photographs to appear in a future print issue of Education Week as well. While you maintain the copyright to submitted videos and photographs, Education Week may reuse this media to promote and/or advertise this project.

Vol. 34, Issue 25

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