Book cover is blue, yellow and pink, and with different sections. Each section shows different illustration and question. Questions include 'what is an atom made of, where does energy come from, could you ride a beam of light, why is it so hard to escape the earth, what's a quantum computer, how did the universe begin, what keeps our planet spinning.
Pages 16-17 titled 'Are you moving right now?' with pictures of a medium-skinned woman with a head wrap and a medium-skinned boy sitting on a train, a light-skinned family (man, woman, two boys) in a car, a medium-skinned man pushing a shopping trolley behind a medium skinned elderly woman, and a medium skinned boy in a turban riding on a speeding shopping trolley. Section headings read "Stopping & Starting" and "pushing things around".
Pages 44-45 titled "can light move faster than itself" with a light-skinned man with a mustache and short hair explaining the topic using a train.
Pages 72-73 titled 'back to the big things' with a large illustration of the sun, and description of nuclear fusion. A medium-skinned woman in a lab coat shows a fusion reactor.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Book cover is blue, yellow and pink, and with different sections. Each section shows different illustration and question. Questions include 'what is an atom made of, where does energy come from, could you ride a beam of light, why is it so hard to escape the earth, what's a quantum computer, how did the universe begin, what keeps our planet spinning.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pages 16-17 titled 'Are you moving right now?' with pictures of a medium-skinned woman with a head wrap and a medium-skinned boy sitting on a train, a light-skinned family (man, woman, two boys) in a car, a medium-skinned man pushing a shopping trolley behind a medium skinned elderly woman, and a medium skinned boy in a turban riding on a speeding shopping trolley. Section headings read "Stopping & Starting" and "pushing things around".
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pages 44-45 titled "can light move faster than itself" with a light-skinned man with a mustache and short hair explaining the topic using a train.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Pages 72-73 titled 'back to the big things' with a large illustration of the sun, and description of nuclear fusion. A medium-skinned woman in a lab coat shows a fusion reactor.

Physics for Beginners

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Learn about black holes, quantum mechanics and Einstein's theory of relativity in Physics for Beginners. 

Kids will even find out what there is left to uncover, inspiring them to start their own research!  

 Features: 

  • Recommended ages 10+
  • Key Stage 2

Additional Information: 

  • Authors: Rachel Firth, Minna Lacey, & Darran Stobbart 
  • 128-page hardback edition
  • 240 x 170 mm
  • Series: Usborne 'For Beginners'