Science

Yesterday during our science lesson, we looked at creating “pin-hole cameras”. There are a lot of photos below of us either creating them or using them.

What exactly are they?

photo 1 (2) photo 5 (2) photo 4 (2) photo 3 (2) photo 2 photo 2 (2) photo 1

8 thoughts on “Science

  1. Yesterday in science we made pin hole cameras. We made them using Pringles tubes, tin foil and selotape. We cut the tube in half and put the lid on top, after that we made a hole in the top, then stuck the two sides together and covered in tin foil. To make it work we looked through the biggest side and covered our heads with jumpers and cardigans. Then if we went outside, we should see everything upside down. Light comes from a light source ( such as the sun ) and travel in straight lines. To make our pin hole cameras we had to work as a team. Despite the fact most of the cameras failed(First Attempt In Learning) we were all determined to carry on and complete the challenge In the end, we all finished the pin hole cameras and they all worked.

  2. Continued from above

    How does light work?

    We need light to see, this is how it works. The light beams from the light source hits the object then reflects into our eyes. Because of this process, we can see!

  3. Blog
    By Lily, Selin and Lauren.
    1) We (the whole year) made pinhole cameras.
    2) We made them using a Pringels tube (with the lid), Tin foil and Cellotape.
    3) They worked by reflecting the pictures on the bottom making them appear upsidown.

  4. Yesterday in Science we made pinhole cameras which were supposed to project the image upside down. We made them by using Pringles tubes, selotape, tinfoil and tracing paper. Only some of them worked because of the way they were made. The light goes through the little pinhole and down the tube and acts like a projector, but it turned it upside down. Skills we used in making them were team work, resilience, determination, creativity and agility.

  5. In science, we made pin-hole cameras. They were made out of Pringle tubes, tin foil, celetape, the lid of the Pringle tube is five centimetres up from the base of the tube and we also used tracing paper. We made them by firstly gathering all of the materials together and then get the ruler to measure five centimetres up from the base of the tube. After we put the line five centimetres up from the base, Mr Prosser sawed through the line. Then we put the plastic lid of the tube on top of the smaller piece and stuck the two pieces of the tube together using sticky-tape. Then we looked through the pinhole and it didn’t work at first; we put a piece of tracing paper on top of the lid and stuck it down again adding tinfoil around the outside of the container. Light travels in a straight line from the light source and then it points on the object.
    By Archie, Julia and Charlie!

  6. We made some pinhole cameras, which makes everything like its upside down it was amazing how it works! They were made of Pringels tubes and a hell of a lot of tin foil and a lot of celetape as well. They were awesome, awesome!
    We made them out of Pringels tubes and a lot of tin foil and celetape. We had a little craft soar and a lode of scissors
    They worked because they used a little bit of light going through a tiny pinhole (hence the name) which. We needed a jumper or something dark colured clothing to block the light.

  7. We made some pinhole cameras witch turn everything upside down it was amazing how it actually works.We made them with pringles can a nail a hammer a saw and some tracing paper and finally some kitchen foil. It worked because they used a little bit of light going through a tiny pinhole lence the actulle name witch.We need a jumper to block out the light.They worked verywell and some objects looked weired . The sun is a source of light .
    by maisy , richard eliza and lauren h

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