Grace learns all about black holes, how they are formed and the strange force that sucks everything towards them.
Geographically the world can be divided into five oceans, the Pacific, Atlantic, Indian, Southern and Arctic. These oceans cover around 70 percent of the earth and although we can't measure it exactly, it is estimated to have a volume of 1370 million cubic kilometres.
Colour is everywhere, light from a light bulb or the sun might look white but it is actually made up of all different colours. Dr Rob looks at colours and how different colours are formed.
Our History describes how settlers learned to use local resources as medicines to treat illnesses.
Our History reveals the diseases settlers encountered as a product of their diet and how the land was eventually cultivated.
Katie the goat disappears and Sam has to endure a night in the scary bush to try and get her back.
Sink or float! Julia tests out her theory of buoyancy using a bucket of water and some house hold objects.
Sam finally gets Katie to cooperate and Mr Owen returns and inspects Sam's work.
Lots of people live in them, and they're found on every suburban street, but how are houses actually built Michael Pankowski, a Divine Homes builder, gives us the low down on building a house from the vacant block of land to the finished home.
What is bullying Why do some people bully others How can it make people feel Find out in Being Me.
Can science protect our endangered and rare animal species It may not look like your ordinary zoo, so join Dr ShaeLee Cox from the Norwood Animal Conservation Group as she takes us on a tour of a frozen zoo.
Making ice isn't always as simple as filling a tray, especially when making loads of it. General manager of Adelaide Ice, Neil House, takes us on a tour of an ice factory and shows us the big freeze.
Smelling good is an important strategy plants use to attract birds and insects to pollinate them.
Learn how to make your art work shine and sparkle with using chalk, white paint and a little bit of glitter.
Meteorologist Andrea Peace explains how the Bureau of Meteorology predicts future weather patterns by analysing current weather conditions.
Weather presenter Georgina Lewis explains how different types of strange and extreme weather events occur, including thunderstorms, hail, cyclones and fog.
Junior scientist Nikita demonstrates how to make a cloud in a bottle using a container, rubber glove and matches.