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Mold Growth Science Fair Projects

January 22nd, 2013 · No Comments

 

Bread Mold Science Fair Projects Ideas | Own Articles Directory

ownarticlesdirectory.com1/8/13

If you're looking for an interesting science fair project, then you may want to read more about bread mold science fair projects that you can do. They are easy and inexpensive to do but also allow you to follow all the steps of ...

 

Bread Mold Facts, Effects, Growth. and Benefits - Science Fair Project

www.askdeb.com4/22/11

What Is Bread Mold? Bread mold is a type of fungus that likes to grow on bread because it is often warm and moist. Bread mold needs warmth and moisture, along with oxygen, to thrive. Bread provides an ideal substrate (or ...

 

Learn All About Mold with These 3 Bread Mold Science Experiments ...

www.brighthubeducation.com1/9/12

It loves a good loaf of bread. And it can kill you. With these three neat science experiments, you can learn more about the miniature army that is all around--and all over--you. First, grow your own mold, then continue your ... Track the growth of your mold by checking it everyday. Write down notes about the size and color of your colony. If you can, take a photograph of the mold each day. THROW AWAY THE MOLD. You do not want to be around when the bag opens.

 

Topography and Slime Mold.

This was a science project that was completed by me (Angela Li) and my partner (Lilly BK). We are in 8th grade at University Laboratory High School. The purpose of this experiment was to test how topography affects the growth of slime mold. We submit...

 

Friday Sprog Blogging: How Well Does Mold Form in Different ...

scientopia.org4/22/11

The science fair instructions from the school were emphatic that kids should not bring in potentially biohazardous specimens with their projects (and mold was among the things specifically mentioned in the "NO!" list), so the ... Since each of the bread samples was 4 x 5 centimeters, the younger Free-Ride offspring drew a 4 x 5 rectangle to represent the bread sample and then plotted the average mold growth by filling in the appropriate number of squares. You can see ...

 

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