Delaware students study the effects of gravity


From left to right: Ana Myree Foster, Lucinda Eckman and Laquans Banks-Christian, eighth-graders at Dempsey Middle School, studied the effects of gravity this week by measuring the depth of a “crater” created by dropping a golf ball into a flour and starch. Science teacher Lisa Giddings said the students measured the depth and width of the craters left by a ping-pong ball, a golf ball and a large marble to learn about the effects of gravity.

From left to right: Ana Myree Foster, Lucinda Eckman and Laquans Banks-Christian, eighth-graders at Dempsey Middle School, studied the effects of gravity this week by measuring the depth of a “crater” created by dropping a golf ball into a flour and starch. Science teacher Lisa Giddings said the students measured the depth and width of the craters left by a ping-pong ball, a golf ball and a large marble to learn about the effects of gravity.


From left to right: Ana Myree Foster, Lucinda Eckman and Laquans Banks-Christian, eighth-graders at Dempsey Middle School, studied the effects of gravity this week by measuring the depth of a “crater” created by dropping a golf ball into a flour and starch. Science teacher Lisa Giddings said the students measured the depth and width of the craters left by a ping-pong ball, a golf ball and a large marble to learn about the effects of gravity.

From left to right: Ana Myree Foster, Lucinda Eckman and Laquans Banks-Christian, eighth-graders at Dempsey Middle School, studied the effects of gravity this week by measuring the depth of a “crater” created by dropping a golf ball into a flour and starch. Science teacher Lisa Giddings said the students measured the depth and width of the craters left by a ping-pong ball, a golf ball and a large marble to learn about the effects of gravity.
http://aimmedianetwork.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/40/2015/09/web1_Crater.jpgFrom left to right: Ana Myree Foster, Lucinda Eckman and Laquans Banks-Christian, eighth-graders at Dempsey Middle School, studied the effects of gravity this week by measuring the depth of a “crater” created by dropping a golf ball into a flour and starch. Science teacher Lisa Giddings said the students measured the depth and width of the craters left by a ping-pong ball, a golf ball and a large marble to learn about the effects of gravity.