People often take for granted the common items and devices they use in everyday life. Looks can be deceiving. It's not what things appear to be, it's what they can become. Milk can be turned into plastic; with the twist of a screw any FM radio can eavesdrop on aircraft broadcasts; a radio can be made from a penny, you can reveal counterfeit currency, learn how to make alternative energy science projects, make a boomerang with a bookmark, how to turn a TV tray into a 6-foot robot, how boats are made with milk cartons, how POWs made an airplane out of sleeping bags and more. "Things" will never seem the same again.
Sneaky Uses for Everyday Things, a science best-seller, has been featured on CNN HeadlineNews, The New York Times, the Los AngelesTimes, and in U.S. News & World Report. It is available at Barnes & Noble, Borders, Crown, Powells, Hastings, independent book stores and online at Barnes & Noble.com and at Amazon.com
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Sneaky Uses for Everyday Things isrecommended by the National Science Teachers Association