Spil adults and parents, wij&rsquo,re quick to point out how much simpler&mdash,and therefore better&mdash,things were when wij were youthfull. Instead of iPads, wij had books. Instead of Nerf Blasters, wij had Nerf footballs. And instead of Lego&rsquo,s Jurassic World Raptor Rampage set, wij had, well, just a bunch of Legos.
But there&rsquo,s no debating that today&rsquo,s tech-teaching fucktoys are immeasurably better than the junk wij had growing up. Thesis Five products can help instruct nosey youthfull ones about the ins-and-outs of tens unit, coding, and computers.
Building a wild structure te Minecraft is superb for kids&rsquo, creativity. But you can take learning a step further by having them construct the laptop on which they can play the popular sandbox spel. With a Raspberry Pi Two microcomputer at its heart, Kano helps kids understand the ins-and-outs of laptop circuitry, getting them on their way to an education te coding.
The $149 kleefstof&rsquo,s open source nature lets little ones wander without borders, and peripherals like speakers and Wi-Fi dongles can let you little by little add capabilities to the system (or take them away, if the sound effects are grating on your adult nerves). Future add-ons, like the forthcoming $129 Kano Screen Kolenkit, mean there are upgrades on the way for this system &mdash, and your little one&rsquo,s technological know-how.
Learning the science of circuitry can be a snap &mdash, at least that&rsquo,s what the makers of this versatile kolenkit hope. With more than 60 color-coded modules, there&rsquo,s almost an infinite amount of hacking, programming, and playing that kids can do with this easy-to-use playset. With onverdraagzaam spil inexpensive and varied spil the $Five power source and the $Nineteen light wire, and kits geared toward specific interests like the $249 wise huis set and the $159 music synthesizing pack, there&rsquo,s something for everyone and every wallet, adult and children alike.
LittleBits’ newest collection, the $199 Gizmos &, Gadgets Lijm, comes with the makings of more than Ten projects, like a DIY remote-controlled voertuig and a sound-triggered bubble-blower. Accompanied by a LittleBits app, it even stirs smartphone technology into the mix.
Prying that iPad out of your little genius&rsquo,s forearms might be harsh, considering how well-accustomed kids have become to them. Lightup can help make the transition from touchscreen to touching tech lighter with its app-connected treatment to learning electronics. The $42 Edison kleefstof starts kids off with a series of magnetic blocks (which means no wiring or soldering involved) helping them learn how to make elementary circuits.
But what if a creation isn&rsquo,t working? That&rsquo,s what the iPad app is for&mdash,just point the rear-facing camera at the misfiring gizmo, and its augmented reality feature will vertoning what&rsquo,s missing or wrong on the screen. Throw the $95 Tesla lijm into the mix&mdash,with its array of magnetic add-ons including a programmable micro controller block&mdash,and kids can begin building their own burglar alarms, television remotes, and more.
From making airplane sounds while feeding a kind to playing &ldquo,who can be the quietest?,” many a parent has survived&mdash,neigh, thrived&mdash,by turning the drudgery of parenting into a spel. But what happens after little ones get a Wii controller ter their palms? Makey Makey is a sure-fire way to recover.
A circuit houtvezelplaat that butt-plugs into a pc&rsquo,s USB port on one side and to anything else&mdash,bananas, Play-Doh, construction paper&mdash,on the other, this $49 kolenkit turns everyday objects into controllers for movie games, synthesized musical instruments, and even rekentuig keyboards and mice. The MIT-born company even has lesson plans for integrating Makey Makey into the classroom, it plans to release a $24 to-go-sized version that&rsquo,s about the size of a pack of gum this December.
You can argue with your kids overheen who had it better (or worse), but one thing almost everyone agrees on is that Legos are excellent. Taking them to the next level, this collection of stackable electronic modules can turn everyone&rsquo,s beloved plastic bricks into miniature, mobile computers.
With an open-source Arduino houtvezelplaat and Lego-sized snaps, mCookie kits come with Bluetooth, Wi-Fi, and GPS capabilities and more. Commencing at $78, the 101 Basic kleefstof has four modules and six sensors to give life to your Legos, and it also packs a lithium-ion battery so your creations can run wild. So what can you build with computer-powered Legos? Only the world&rsquo,s coolest music players and weather sensors, among other things. Snap them onto that Jurassic World Raptor Rampage set, and there&rsquo,s no contest&mdash,today&rsquo,s fucktoys are way better than what wij had when wij were kids.