19 – 20 May, 26 – 27 May
10am – 6pm
Science Centre Singapore
Activities for Brain Fest are free (Science Centre admission fees apply)
Science Centre, in collaboration with BRAND’S ® proudly presents Brain Fest 2018!
A moment of folly caused your lab assistant and you to teleport back to the past. In this mass escape game, race through several eras to unlock the time machine’s emergency button. Are you able to find your way back to the present before it is too late?
Our Activities Include:
| Title|| Activity Type |
| Race Against Time|| Mass Escape Game|
| Circadian Rhythms and Sleep in Drosophila|| Demonstration (Weekends only)|
Registration for Event and Contact for Enquiries
Click here for the public registration form. (Please email booking forms to email@example.com)
Contact Charissa (firstname.lastname@example.org) at 6425 2789 or Nabilah (email@example.com) at 6425 2441 to clarify any queries.
1. Race Against Time (Mass Escape Game)
Venue: Annexe Hall 1
Duration: 1.5h (including pre- and post- activity briefing)
Capacity: max 240 students
Suitable for Primary 5 and above, general public
Your lab assistant and you were fiddling with the Professor’s time machine and accidentally activated it, travelling into the past. In your bid to return to the present, the fuel in the time machine is running out. Unlock and activate the time machine’s emergency button. Are you able to find your way back to the present before it is too late?
In this mass escape game, you will be tested on the following soft skills to travel back to the present:
- Logical reasoning
- Focus and alertness
- Pattern recognition
- Instinct and coordination
- Inferential skill
|Please refer to Annexe A for package details||11.00 am|
Note: Weekend slots will be opened to the public. This is a team-based game, each team can comprised a maximum of 5 members. Please form a group before registration.
2. Circadian Rhythms and Sleep in Drosophila
Venue: Crick Lab, First Floor
Date: 19-20 May, 26-27 May
Time: 12pm – 6pm
The 2017 Nobel Prize in Physiology was awarded to three scientists who study circadian rhythms in the common vinegar fly. Why was this prize awarded for work on such a distant relative of humans? What are circadian rhythms and why are they so important to our bodies? Come see a live demonstration using the same classic behavioral detection machines used to win the Nobel Prize, and talk to Singapore scientists who work with this crucially important biomedical research creature.
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