20 Most Recent Manley Mad Science Bubble Experiment Lab Questions & Answers


A control group is one that is used as a baseline and is not exposed to the test itself. The experiment group is the one actually testing to see if something changes. For instance, if testing a ****, the control group would be given a placebo (fake inert ****) while the experiment group is given the actual **** being tested.

Manley Mad... | Answered on Jul 15, 2019


A friend of ours gave our son a hand-me-down Woody doll with no string at all. I decided to see if I could fix it...about 4 hours, 1 soldering iron, and the realization that my eyes are failing faster than I thought, I was able to return Woody's voice. I'm sorry I didn't take any pictures, but here's what you'll need to do depending on what you find as you operate.


0. Perform of these steps over some sort of container to be sure that you don't lose any of the small pieces that may be liberated in this operation (particularly a small spring that comes later).
1. Take out the battery pack through his lumbar Velcro. There is a black wire that carries power into Woody's thoracic cavity to a module that houses the electronics.
2. You will have to untie, or otherwise get the string through the hole in Woody's back so you can work on it...I don't know what's at the pull end of the string since the Woody we inherited had no visible string.
3. Cut open the white fabric inside Woody that separates battery pack from the electronics module.
4. Take out the two screws that hold the two halves of the module together. CAREFULLY separate these as there are a couple of wires that run between the half with the electronics and the half with the speaker.
5. If you are lucky, which I was not, all the wires will be intact and you will only have to restring Woody. (Nervous sytem work (i.e. wiring) will require a soldering iron and perhaps the assistance of an additional set of hands...)
6. The string is wrapped around a spindle which is spring loaded on one side (it's the big spring - not the little one). With the spindle side of the module towards you (big spring to the lef), the string *should* come up in front of the spindle, over the top and down through the hole..at least think it should. Again the string was broken in ours and once I opened the module, I couldn't tell which way it was originally.
7. On the right side of the spindle is the mechanism that completes the circuit when the spring is pulled. This includes a small spring, and metal piece that makes intermittent contact when the spindle winds back up after pulled.

So, depending on what you see when you take the module and battery pack out you may find:

0. Oh, of course, replace the batteries just to be safe.
1. The string was just hung up in Woody's back and simply removing the module allowed it to be come free again. Piece of cake.
2. The string was bound up around the spindle in which case you just need to clear it and be sure that it winds up properly when pulled. You may need to rewind the string, in which case you need to lift the right side of the spindle (take care to observe how the spring and metal piece are configured...and DON'T LOSE THE SPRING..it took my 10 year old daughter's eagle eyes 5 minutes to find it after it went shooting off the table)
3. The spring mechanism is somehow stuck. This will require tweezers and some patience to sort out the cause.
4. You may have to replace the string. I found some laying around the house that was close to the small shred that remained in our Woody.
5. Finally, I actually had to solder down 3 wires to get the circuit to work. If you're in this predicament, let me know and I will draw a picture for you of what goes where.

In the end, I got Woody to talk again, though he tends to speak without being pulled from time to time. But I gotta tell you, the feeling I got when he burst out with, "Howdy partner, my name's Woody!" was about the best feeling I've had in a long time.

Good luck, and let me know if you need any more information.

Shawn


Toys | Answered 15 hours ago


If your kid is young I wouldn't get too stressed about his instrument choice. Even though you really need to learn classical guitar first, if it's just for mucking around, you could buy your kid a toy electric guitar. It's easy to play and gives children a taster of playing an instrument.

Toys | Answered 23 hours ago


Request from the manufacturer/distributor.

Toys | Answered on Jul 13, 2019


Have you any idea where he lived this would help finding the obituary?

Toys | Answered on Jul 11, 2019


www.toyday.co.uk/shop/crystal-growing-kit-instructions/info_12.html - 33k -

try this url--it is pretty much similar to all the kits.

cindy

Toys | Answered on Jul 06, 2019


There are many kits available across a wide range of prices. Then, if you want a flying model, that's a level further. Good kits come with good instructions and fit together well, so look for a name brand until you have experience and can cope with the tough ones. Start easy and work up.

Try a good hobby store in your district or

http://www.guillow.com/modelkits.aspx

http://www.ebay.com/sch/i.html?_from=R40&_trksid=p2053587.m570.l1313.TR3.TRC1.A0.H0.XWood+Model+Airplane+kit.TRS0&_nkw=Wood+Model+Airplane+kit&_sacat=0
.
.

Toys | Answered on Jul 01, 2019

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