The Mysteries Of The Universe That Children Can Touch

2021-01-31   |   by CusiGO

“On the space shuttle Athena, the roaring robot Marcelino and the clever professor kuntecas are traveling. Their mission is to accompany Sid and orea, two young students who have to get diplomas as space explorers. ” This is the beginning of the adventure of space explorers. This is a book for children aged 8 to 12, in which they can discover the wonders of the universe and follow the adventures of the protagonists. The country will launch the series with the newspaper on Sunday, February 7. The first one was designed specifically for the big bang, with a price of 1.99 euros and the rest of 7.99 euros. It can also be collected online.

Sid (siderius) and aurea are two students of the space Academy. They are about to finish their training, but they need a final exam to graduate from the space Academy: they have to travel to space to find answers to 35 questions posed by Professor quant1cus, an alien from the Andromeda galaxy. In this long journey, you will get the help of robot Marcelino.

In each issue, the evidence presented by Professor quant1cus is the starting point for discussing the main astronomical topics of the book. Finally, after solving this problem, Sid and orea won one of the 35 medals they needed to become space cadets. Wonderful illustrations will help children define concepts when reading an exciting interstellar adventure.

Cross the edge of the solar system and the universe, reach the moon and other satellites, and discover how mysterious black holes or the universe came into being… All of this will be achieved through this series. Entertainment and promotion go hand in hand with space explorers because it was developed under the cooperation and supervision of astrophysicist Carlo Davide Sennari of the vald OSTA regional Observatory in Italy.

The first part of the series is the big bang and the origin of the universe. In this book, children will learn about the protagonists of adventure and discover the first discoveries, such as that the universe is an expanding balloon, that astronomers deal with huge numbers, that nothing is faster than light, or that everything starts with an explosion.

All concepts are clearly explained and illustrated. But they will be close not only to the new world, but also to the scientific references from which they can draw inspiration. So in the first issue, you’ll meet Henrietta Swan Levitt, a member of the women’s group called Harvard computer at the end of the 19th century. Her cataloguing of stars led her to come up with a way to calculate the distance between celestial bodies, a formula that still works today.

At the end of each adventure, you’ll find an interesting practice and problem-solving paragraph, as well as a guide to observing the sky and locating the constellations. With the big bang and the origin of the universe, you’ll learn how to recognize Orion, a hunter hidden in a star.