Babies can be a joy—and hard work. Now, they can also be a 50-in-1 science project kit! This fascinating and hands-on guide shows you how to re-create landmark scientific studies on cognitive, motor, language, and behavioral development—using your own bundle of joy as the research subject. Simple, engaging, and fun for both baby and parent, each project sheds light on how your baby is acquiring new skills—everything from recognizing faces, voices, and shapes to understanding new words, learning to walk, and even distinguishing between right and wrong. Whether your little research subject is a newborn, a few months old, or a toddler, these simple, surprising projects will help you see the world through your baby’s eyes—and discover ways to strengthen newly acquired skills during your everyday interactions.
Ages 0 to 3 years Quantum Physics for Babies by Chris Ferrie is a colourfully simple introduction to the principle that gives quantum physics its name. Baby will find out that energy is "quantized" and the weird world of atoms never comes to a standstill. It is never too early to become a quantum physicist! This is the first in a series of books designed to stimulate your baby and introduce them to the world of science. Also coming in May are: Newtonian Physics for Babies General Relativity for Babies Rocket Science for Babies
The Pythagorean Theorem for Babies is intended to introduce babies to the principles of the Pythagorean Theorem, and also provides a colorful proof of the theorem. Mathematician Fred Carlson believes that it's never too early to introduce children, and even babies, to the basic concepts of advanced mathematics. He is sure that after reading this book, the second in his Mathematics for Babies series, you will agree with him! If you like this book, please also check out "Non-Euclidean Geometry for Babies"!
From Adam Smith to Zero Sum, E is for Economics is a humorous, colorful introduction to the language of economics for preschool-age children. Written by an economist, the book features a new economics term for every letter of the alphabet, illustrated by full-color, playful images to entertain parents and children alike as you move from A to Z. While I wouldn't recommend that you use this book to study for your econ Ph.D. exams or to make important investment decisions, if you want to teach your child the alphabet, this is the book for you!
Author: Omi M. Inouye
Release Date: 2008-04
Are you dating a geek? Find out just how geeky he is in The Geek Test. Learn how to cope with his geekiness in sections such as: Getting What You Want and How to Exercise Your Geek. Also, discover how to plot revenge, diagnose common geek ailments, and find the perfect gift for your geek. Take a deeper look into the world of geeks with My Life Among the uberGeeks and My Life Among the Gamers. Read case studies, examine graphs, peruse the Geek Dictionary, and more in: A Girl's Guide to Dating a Geek. www.omionline.ca
Author: John C. Vanden-Heuvel
Publisher: Code Babies Academy
Release Date: 2012-11-23
Genre: Juvenile Nonfiction
Author: Harold Mark Sultan
Publisher: Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
Release Date: 2017-01-12
An introductory exposure to programming for toddlers that is as much fun for parents as it is for kids. Follow the protagonist, L, on her whimsical alphabetical programming adventure. L begins as an empty list, appends a boolean friend, and continues to adapt herself and come to understand her surroundings as she engages with and explores a range of programming structures and concepts. NOTE: This book will NOT teach you or your child programming. This book will expose him/her to programming vocabulary and tools. This is a children's book with the goal of stimulating curiosity and interest, not a programming textbook. The focus is on description not explanation. This book is written with the intention that readers with different levels of programming knowledge will come away with and be able to pass along different levels of understanding. Any reader should have no trouble following the text, the events they describe, and the illustrations. On the other hand, to understand the programming components or the explanation of why the events being described are occurring, the reader is expected to have some knowledge of programming.
A is for Array is the ABC book for future programmers. Filled with fun illustrations and simple real-world examples, your children will love seeing your world intertwined with theirs. Throughout the book you will find terms from all throughout the world of programming. From data structures, to function definitions, to design patterns and project management strategies, there is a bit of something for everyone. Happy coding!
CODING FOR KIDS . . . Because it's never too early to start developing! Coding and web-design skills are becoming more and more important in our technological world. These concept books will familiarize young ones with the kind of shapes and colors that make up web-based programming language and give them the head start they need. ABC, 1 2 3 . . . HTML! Just as kids learn the alphabet or numbers, it's important for them to learn HTML. This colorful introduction teaches the rudiments of this language--including markup code and letter forms--and helps prepare them for our digital age.
How do you explain the complexities of the economic order to a child? In this retro-inspired illustrated book, Associate Professor Steven Kates attempts this task in a storybook form. A basic primer on economics for the youngest of readers.
This survey of topics in Non-Euclidean Geometry is chock-full of colorful diagrams sure to delight mathematically inclined babies. Non-Euclidean Geometry for Babies is intended to introduce babies to the basics of Euclid's Geometry, and supposes that the so-called "Parallel Postulate" might not be true. Mathematician Fred Carlson believes that it's never too early to introduce children, and even babies, to the basic concepts of advanced mathematics. He is sure that after reading this book, the first in his Mathematics for Babies series, you will agree with him! This is one of two versions of this title. The interior of both books is identical, but the cover design on this one is done in Pretty Pink, perfect for babies who prefer the color pink instead of blue. The Baby Blue edition can be found here: http://www.amazon.com/dp/1481050044
Author: Chris Ferrie
Publisher: Sourcebooks Jabberwocky
Release Date: 2017
Genre: General relativity (Physics)
Simple explanations of complex ideas for your future genius! This accessible introduction to Albert Einstein's theory of relativity will teach babies (and adults) about mass, spacetime, and black holes. With Baby University: It only takes a small spark to ignite a child's mind.
Ages 0 to 3 years Newtonian Physics for Babies by Chris Ferrie introduces Newton's three laws of motion. Although centuries old, Newton's laws are still used today to predict the motion of objects at the human scale. With Newton's laws, we can do simple things like predict where a thrown ball will land all the way to complicated things like landing a man on the moon. And now baby will know them too! This is the first in a series of books designed to stimulate your baby and introduce them to the world of science. Also coming in May are: General Relativity for Babies Rocket Science for Babies Quantum Physics for Babies