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Some Physics based Games for Students

Fluidity: Spin Cycle

Fluidity: Spin Cycle is a physics-based puzzle game without much in the way of iffy content. Players get to experiment with the effects of gravity as they spin their 3DS system around to pour a water spirit through various mazes, solving little navigational puzzles along the way.

Tumble

Tumble is a downloadable physics-based puzzle game that uses the PlayStation Move motion controller. Kids will simply love manipulating blocks onscreen with the PlayStation Move motion controller (required). Objectives grow in a challenge from level to level, and the shape of the blocks we’re provided changes as well. Expect cylinders, pyramids, and boxes with irregular sides. Subtler, though equally important, are the differences in block materials. Sturdy wood, slippery glass, and pliable rubber affect the way blocks settle on one another.

World of Goo

World of Goo contains little in the way of potentially offensive content. Its narrative — which focuses on semi-intelligent balls of goo being used by a corporation to develop products such as beauty cream and a kind of drink — contains concepts geared for older players, but there is never anything graphic or scary. However, the puzzle-based play, while intuitive and simple at first, quickly becomes difficult enough that it may frustrate some children. But it’s World of Goo’s physics-based conundrums that make the game a truly special — perhaps even brilliant — interactive experience. Most puzzles have wonderfully imaginative premises. The key to all of these funs is how the goo balls are governed by the same physical laws present in our world. All we really need do to solve each puzzle is apply our understanding of real-world forces such as gravity and the wind.

Quantum Conundrum

Quantum Conundrum is a physics-based first-person puzzle game with little in the way of iffy content. The game’s focus is to have players use their brains to figure out solutions to challenging but fair puzzles that demand clear and rational thought. Puzzles are baked into the game world and force kids to draw on their understanding of real physical laws to discern solutions.

Nancy Drew: The Deadly Device

Nancy Drew: The Deadly Device is the 27th title in the Nancy Drew series of point-and-click mystery adventure games from Her Interactive. The game offers two levels of difficulty. Younger players might need an adult’s help to solve some of the. It is a fantastic adventure game with interesting characters and an intriguing mystery to solve. Kids can learn about the sciences of electricity, chemistry, and physics as they explore the research facility. Kids will build a vocabulary of scientific terms such as photolithography and biometrics. Some mini game puzzles involve math.

Backyard Engineers

Backyard Engineers is an online game that helps kids think like engineers as they design their own homemade catapults to launch water balloons at neighborhood bullies. Players experiment with physics concepts and manipulate several catapult components — such as gear ratios, arm lengths, and building materials — in their quest to design the ultimate water-balloon launcher. It’s easy enough to jump in, with helpful tutorials and extra instructional text throughout, but don’t expect deep, content-based learning. The game is focused more on users getting a feeling for engineering and physics. Building catapults is a great way to learn about problem-solving and engineering, but the how and why of catapults don’t get explained well. This game does a good job of introducing kids to the ideas of design and iteration, the repeated testing of a design