Explore the ancient knowledge of the Maya, who built sophisticated monuments to the sun.
Watch ancient text revealed and read for the first time in a thousand years!
In celebration of Albert Einstein's work in 1905, science laboratories and museum around the world (including the Exploratorium) participated in a twelve-hour webcast that explored Einstein's influence on current physics research.
Artist Bob Miller's Light Walk at the Exploratorium will change the way you look at light, shadow, and images.
Explore the unknown world inside your brain with these fun activities.
Everything you ever wanted to know about bubbles, but were afraid to ask.
An introduction to the concepts and theories that contribute to contemporary complexity research.
Learn how eyes work, and watch a cow's eye dissection. Then follow step-by-step instructions to do a cow's eye dissection yourself.
In February 2009, the Exploratorium hosted Darwin Days, a series of presentations, debates, and discussions exploring the ways scientists continue to learn from and apply their knowledge of evolutionary biology to a broad range of pursuits.
A multifaceted exhibition that explored genetics and the Human Genome Project from a variety of perspectives from April 8 to September 4, 1995.
Four downloadable workshop guides for teaching introductory genetics in a museum or other informal education setting.
Explore the scientific, historical, and cultural context behind a new opera about the first atomic bomb test.
In 2009, the ECHO (Education through Cultural and Historical Organizations) Partners hosted a national symposium held at the Exploratorium to discuss the effects of climate change on the planet. You can watch archived webcasts of the symposium.
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