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 telescope that you can use to look around your space, change the focus, pan and tilt, and swap the lenses.
Interrupt a laser beam and you can produce clicks, pull a piece of mesh or patterned fabric across it, and you can make notes, play tunes, or even produce speech.
A box that looks bigger on the inside than the out, and apparently has two tunnels crossing one another. Two different types of infinity mirror in one exhibit.
A monitor which appears to be broken, it just shows a white screen whatever is plugged into it. However it you put a piece of polariser up to it and a picture suddenly appears.
A very simple exhibit using heat sensitive plastic to let you see the heat from your hands or other parts of your body.
Why do TVs have red, green and blue dots, find out with this classic exhibit.
If you mix paints or pigments the colours mix very differently to when you are mixing light.
Most of us have no idea how the world looks to the significant number of colourblind people, and most mammals. Use this exhibit to find out.