Do-4U the robot experiences forces and motion (In the Science Lab) (#0485QV7)

by Weakland, Mark; illustrated by Moran, Michael

2 reviews & awards | 1 full-text review

Hardcover (library binding) Picture Window Books, 2012
Price: USD 20.54
Description: 24 pages : color illustrations ; 27 cm
Dewey: 629.8; Int Lvl: K-3; Rd Lvl: 3.5
AR 3.5 LG .5 149285EN; RC 2.7 3; LEX NC640L; GR Q


 


Explore the Complete Set (6 Books)
About This Set

Science and fun go hand-in-hand! High-interest characters like pirates and monsters take readers on a rollicking tour of key scientific concepts. Quirky art aids understanding and adds to the fun. Essential for early STEM support.

Explore the Complete Set


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Overview
From Follett

Includes bibliographical references (page 23) and index. Do-4U the robot helps children learn about force and motion.

From the Publisher
Greetings! DO 4U the robot here, and I'm hard at work at Worldwide Robotics. I'm conducting experiments to find out about things like pulling, pushing, and friction. Charge your batteries and join me to learn all about forces and motion!

Product Details
  • Publisher: Picture Window Books
  • Publication Date: January 1, 2012
  • Format: Hardcover (library binding)
  • Dewey: 629.8
  • Classifications: Nonfiction
  • Description: 24 pages : color illustrations ; 27 cm
  • Tracings: Moran, Michael, 1957- illustrator.
  • ISBN-10: 1-40487-145-4
  • ISBN-13: 978-1-40487-145-8
  • LCCN: 2011-025846
  • Follett Number: 0485QV7
  • Interest Level: K-3
  • Reading Level: 3.5
  • ATOS Book Level: 3.5
  • AR Interest Level: LG
  • AR Points: .5
  • AR Quiz: 149285EN
  • Reading Counts Level: 2.7
  • Reading Counts Points: 3
  • Lexile: NC640L
  • Guided Reading Level: Q

Reviews & Awards
  • Library Media Connection, 11/01/12
  • School Library Journal, 04/01/12

Full-Text Reviews
School Library Journal (April 1, 2012)
K-Gr 3-Using a somewhat goofy cast of colorful, illustrated characters, humor, and a situational storyline in a picture-book-like format, this series explains important scientific concepts. For example, in Gertrude, two monsters discuss what separates living and nonliving things. In Joe-Joe, a student at magic school wants to turn his boring old science homework into a chocolate bar but ends up with chocolate syrup instead. With the help of his teacher, he learns about states of matter. The concepts of density, volume, buoyancy, and gravity are difficult to explain, but in Captain Kidd, pirates gamely provide explanations using treasure and their ship, The Driftwood. In the final volume, D4, a helper bot, elucidates facts about basic physics. Kids will get wrapped up in the stories long enough to learn some science. (c) Copyright 2012. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.

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