Hexa-flexa-what-agon? This episode, we get to play with the world's kookiest, craziest 3D shapes. We'll find out how some bumpy-looking shapes can deliver a smooth ride and Hamza will invent his very own shape: the bloopezoid.
Have you ever wondered what video game graphics have in common with broccoli? Fractals, of course. Hamza learns that we can understand the shapes and patterns of nature using math.
Why are some sound combinations pleasant but others sound like a cat with a screw loose? To find out, we'll make guitars out of shoeboxes, cut up a pizza, give Koolkatt a tune-up, and meet the original Otto Tune.
Do you ever like to just think about nothing? Hamza does, he's been thinking about the number zero. For a number with absolutely nothing to it, it's awfully important, and Hamza investigates why.
Hamza wants to measure everything about Koolkatt that has changed since he was a teeny-weeny little robot-kitten - but how? Hamza finds out there are a lot of different ways to measure the world around us.
Two, four, six, eight, how can you make numbers great? Hamza learns just how quickly doubling can make numbers grow from tiny to astronomical.
Hamza wonders how people do maths with numbers so big they take 95 years just to say out loud. How do you measure something too small to even see? To find out, the investigators will make their own solar system.
We're getting the angle on angles. Hamza is really excited about his birthday present for Koolkatt - but all of the right angles in his brand-new Kitty Kastle are, well, wrong.
When Hamza can't get his beloved robot cat to behave, he discovers that his pet is made of all kinds of cool parts, including a computer. To fix Koolkatt, Hamza must learn how to speak to computers. But how?
Hamza can't figure out why Koolkatt always wins when they play flip-the-coin. Can you use probability to predict the future? Hamza interviews a real-life playing card and find out what's so 'lucky' about the number seven.
What is a structure and how do you make it sturdy? Hamza wants a new bookcase. He enlists help to build it and learns that there are three forms that make the basis of all structures: frames, shells, and solids.
Hamza is packing for a vacation, but he can't fit all of his stuff in his suitcase. Origami to the rescue - he takes a nod from the art of Japanese paper folding to make things with a lot of surface area take up less space.
Have you ever wanted to take a vacation in the first or second dimension? Hamza discovers the world of height, width and depth in this multidimensional episode.
Hamza wonders why so many structures, like bridges, are made of interlocking triangles. To find out why, Hamza interviews a bridge troll, and the investigators test the strength of a spaghetti bridge.
To find out about symmetry and why we love it so much, we'll draw giant mystery pictures, get crazy with snowflakes and meet the famous Mona Lisa herself. Even Koolkatt shows us how to identify line and rotational symmetries.
Hamza tries to juggle a football, a baseball, and a hockey puck but quickly loses control. Each one of these sports projectiles has a different size and shape.
Our gang find out why wedges are one of the most important tools ever invented, learn how split logs like lumberjacks, meet a legendary cheese-cutter, and channel their inner cave man.
A cube is sort of like a square but has a bigger personality - just like Hamza. In this episode, we'll meet cubist Pablo Picasso, find out why ice cubes make an awful necklace, and face the legendary Hound of Doom.
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