Item can be ordered
Physics Balls Group
Precisely crafted Physics Balls for all your Newtonian experiments. Great also for volume and density labs.
Item # AR-0410
Item # KE-0100
Item # P1-5001
Item # P1-5002
Item # P1-5003
Item # P1-5004
Item # P1-5115
Item # P1-5117
Item # PX-2158
Precisely crafted Physics Balls for all your Newtonian experiments. Great also for volume and density labs. All Steel balls have a chrome finish.
Drilled Physics Ball Set
These 1" (25mm) drilled physics balls are great for doing Newtonian physics experiments such as collisions or for use in mass/volume experiments. A 3mm hole has been exactly drilled in the center of each sphere in such a way as to allow for the recessing of a knot. This allows the set to also be used as pendulums. These crafted balls come in pairs which makes them ideal for comparing how different materials affect your experiment. Set of 12 drilled balls contains 2 each of Steel, Brass, Aluminum, Copper, Zinc, and Wood. Balls come packaged in a plastic case.
Steel balls with chrome finish are great for doing Newtonian physics experiments such as collision or for use in mass/volume experiments.
Steel Balls with Hole
Drilled balls are great to make pendulum bobs or for doing impact experiments. Steel balls have a 3mm hole drilled completely through its axis with chrome finish.
1 inch Glass Ball
1" glass balls are great for doing Newtonian physics experiments or for use in mass/volume experiments.
1 inch Wooden Ball
How did physicists conduct their experiments needing a steel sphere in the old days? They used wooden ones of course. Sanded smooth and 1" in diameter this wooden sphere can be combined with other spheres of various composition (steel etc..) to show how the rolling stopping distance varies with each material due to the difference in the coefficient of friction for that material. They also make a great relic for the grandkids when describing what physics "used to be like".
1 inch Styrofoam Ball
Styrofoam balls are great for doing mass/density experiments or use them as part of an experiment to compare the effects of how the different ratios of surface area to volume affect a falling object.
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