science museum (project 1: how things work)
A piece of rock from the moon.
A white peacock. Not to be confused with albino peacocks, white peacocks have a genetic mutation known as leucism, which causes the lack of pigments in the plumage. Albino mammals and birds have a complete lack of color and red or pink eyes while white peafowl have blue eyes.
"This three dimensional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scan shows the unique structures of a volunteer's brain. By scanning many individual brains, neuroscientists build standard human brain templates on which to base general conclusions about how the brain works."
Exhibit on various types of phobias.
how things work
Organising 10 objects (keychains) by colour.
project 2: made to persuade
Sticker for Cigarette Lighter
An exhibit on assigned gender and gender identity.
Drawn by Stephen Wiltshire, an artist known from drawing accurate cityscapes, sometimes only after seeing them briefly.
"The dead can still speak to us through their DNA, when we can recover it. Genetic material preserved within ancient skeletons can show their links to us, and their life story. Long-buried bones, teeth and skulls can reveal the height, diet, gender and even the medical history of our ancestors."
3D printed objects
Display of glass eyes.
Exhibits related to phrenology and memory.
One of the bean shaped pods dotted around the exhibit.
Apollo 10 command module, 1969.
'Materials House' by Thomas Heatherwick.
A1 poster made in class on the topic "How To Survive".