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Today’s the day! Geek Mom: Project, Tips and Adventures for Moms and Their 21st Century Families is now available at all major retail outlets, brick and mortar and online, including Barnes & Noble , Amazon , and Indie Bound !

We’ve been showcasing the book for the last two weeks, including Kathy Ceceri’s Supereasy, Supercheap Superhero Costumes , Jenny Williams’ love of Ada Lovelac e, Natania Barron’s interview with Parade.com, and my essays on Teaching History Through Superheroes and Geek Mom: What the Book Means To Me .

“ Geek Mom is ADORABLE. It’s filled with fantasy and science-y games, projects, and activities for parents, kids, and anyone who wants to feel like a kid again! I can’t wait to share this with my son.”
— Danica McKellar, actress and bestselling author of Math Doesn’t Suck and Girls Get Curves: Geometry Takes Shape

Today’s the day! Geek Mom: Project, Tips and Adventures for Moms and Their 21st Century Families is now available at all major retail outlets, brick and mortar and online, including Barnes & Noble , Amazon , and Indie Bound !

We’ve been showcasing the book for the last two weeks, including Kathy Ceceri’s Supereasy, Supercheap Superhero Costumes , Jenny Williams’ love of Ada Lovelac e, Natania Barron’s interview with Parade.com, and my essays on Teaching History Through Superheroes and Geek Mom: What the Book Means To Me .

“ Geek Mom is ADORABLE. It’s filled with fantasy and science-y games, projects, and activities for parents, kids, and anyone who wants to feel like a kid again! I can’t wait to share this with my son.”
— Danica McKellar, actress and bestselling author of Math Doesn’t Suck and Girls Get Curves: Geometry Takes Shape

Making Simple Robots is based on one idea: Anybody can build a robot! That includes  kids, school teachers, parents, and non-engineers.  If you can knit, sew, or fold a flat piece of paper into a box, you can build a no-tech robotic part. If you can use a hot glue gun, you can learn to solder basic electronics into a low-tech robot that reacts to its environment. And if you can figure out how to use the apps on your smart phone, you can learn enough programming to communicate with a simple robot

Written in language that non-engineers can understand, Making Simple Robots helps beginners move beyond basic craft skills and materials to the latest products and tools being used by artists and inventors. Find out how to animate folded paper origami, design a versatile robot wheel-leg for 3D printing, or program a rag doll to blink its cyborg eye. Each project includes step-by-step directions as well as clear diagrams and photographs. And every chapter offers suggestions for modifying and expanding the projects, so that you can return to the projects again and again as your skill set grows.

Make: is the voice of the Maker Movement, empowering, inspiring, and connecting Makers worldwide to tinker and hack. Subscribe to Make Magazine Today!



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