Brand Explore Kid Model EK-D012 Quantity 1 piece(s) per pack Color Blue + yellow Material Plastic + glass Specification Can tear open outfit economical and practical after completion of assembly also can be used as equipment or tools can be used for a long time excellent manufacture standardized process product durability/novel appearance suitable for the use of teenage children Other Feature Product is composed of different parts but a variety of experiments; Easy to assemble and includes the telescope body (left and right) an objective lens and cover eyepiece and cover. An amazing way to get the younger scientists interested in astronomy and telescope; Young scientists can explore the natural wonders of the earth from birds to animals or the craters of the moon and beyond; Recommended for ages 8 and older. Great gift for kids. This product belongs to the principle of lens class educational toys after the completion of the assembly of the telescope has no fixed magnification Suitable Age All age Packing List 1 x Telescope experiment toy kit 1 x Chinese / English user manual
Two individuals might experience different things on the same event without a systematic and coherent way of producing knowledge moreover the same individual might not experience the same thing on the same event in two different time points.Experimental way of knowledge production provides a systematic and coherent way of producing scientific knowledge. At the same time it is only one way to test cause-effect relationship.In this book readers will have the opportunity of learning about different types of experimental research and a new design for school-wide experiments.
In the past two decades digital technologies have fundamentally changed the way we think about, make and use popular music. From the production of multimillion selling pop records to the ubiquitous remix that has become a marker of Web 2.0, the emergence of new music production technologies have had a transformative effect upon 21st Century digital culture. Sonic Technologies examines these issues with a specific focus upon the impact of digitization upon creativity; that is, what musicians, cultural producers and prosumers do. For many, music production has moved out of the professional recording studio and into the home. Using a broad range of examples ranging from experimental electronic music to more mainstream genres, the book examines how contemporary creative practice is shaped by the visual and sonic look and feel of recording technologies such as Digital Audio Workstations.