We have built over 100 different science museum exhibits, mostly for the Cambridge Science Centre. These have included electrical generators, ball runs, stick insect cages, logic blocks and dissected household items.

We think that 95% of the time a small exhibit can teach and fascinate your visitors just as much as a large exhibit. Plus they have the advantage of being much cheaper, and you can get 2-3 times as many in the same space, allowing your visitors to explore more science, and making it more likely they will find something that inspires them.

Have you ever wondered how astronomers know so much about distant galaxies when we have never even sent a probe to the sun. The answer is spectroscopy, and this allows you to explore different lights and what colours make them up.
A wheel full of a mixture of sands. If you turn the wheel you will get a series of avalanches, which separate it into different colours in a fascinating way.
A couple of stripped down telescopes, just some lenses and mirrors, hanging in space, until you look through two of them and you have a large telescope.
An exhibit to communicate the complexity and skill involved in making lace in an accessible way.
A telescope that you can use to look around your space, change the focus, pan and tilt, and swap the lenses.
Rods made of different materials with the same ring magnet being dropped around them. The better the conductivity of the rod, the slower the magnet drops.
Build a paper flying machine and then launch it using a tall tube. Experiment with different shapes and see how they behave.
The classic blower which makes a ball float stably in the air almost as if by magic.
A version of our gear wall exhibit that works as a tabletop exhibit so it can fit in different places.
Complete circuits using your body and see the currents flowing through the exhibit.