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 gets in on the act by demonstrating rotational symmetry.
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.
Hamza has a very special guest host: Benny the egg. Why is an egg so strong when Hamza squeezes it, but smashes if he drops it? Because it's a dome on both the top and bottom.
Hamza is looking at and through lenses on his quest for a perfect pair of glasses. He wants glasses that will let him see all the way to Mars, as well as see microscopic stuff.
Koolkatt tries to hypnotise Hamza with spirals. Why are spirals so captivating? To find out, Hamza meets a rebellious snail, shakes his crazy helix hair, and finds the biggest spiral around, the Milky Way galaxy.
To find out why some shapes go through air better than others, the gang is going to make a rocket with an astronaut, put bicycle "test pilots" to the test, and meet a rocket scientist who swims better than he walks.
It's a cold day, so Hamza snuggles by the window with his quilt. Hamza likes to do crafts on 'indoor' days like this, and decides to replicate the patterns in his quilt with geometric shapes.
It's Hamza's birthday, and cones are the life of the party. Hamza realises that a cone is like a spinning right triangle, and sends the Investigators out on a quest to find things that are cone-shaped.
Hamza notices a pyramid of oranges at the grocery store and makes one in the studio. To find out why pyramids are so strong, we arm-wrestle with a crocodile and put a cheerleading stunt to the test.
Hamza is determined to find out why so many instruments like flutes and organs are cylinders. To find out, we'll play music with water glasses, and meet 'Bubba' Bach, the inventor of flatulent-sounding novelty horns.
Hamza literally bends over backwards in this episode to find out why arches are so strong. To find out how it works, we'll meet a medieval mason, build an arch out of cheese, and sing the praises of buttresses.
Hamza thinks finding his way around is easy, until his smart phone breaks. Uh oh. Now he needs to use maps to get where he's going. Along the way, Hamza forms a marching band and gets travel tips from a gargoyle.
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