HomeFalcónStudents in Falcón showed scientific inventiveness in a productive fair

Students in Falcón showed scientific inventiveness in a productive fair

Educational centers from seven municipalities coincided in the event to show their talents

The Pedro Curiel Ramírez Robinsoniana Commercial Technical School, in Coro, Falcón state, was full house; with the 106 productive projects developed by students of all educational modalities and levels.

The activity that brought together students from educational institutions from the municipalities of Miranda (Coro), Carirubana (Punto Fijo), Los Taques (Judibana), Falcón (Pueblo Nuevo), Colina (La Vela), Zamora (Puerto Cumarebo) and Tocópero (Tocópero), who presented their inventions developed in areas such as robotics, science, educational games, technology, agriculture, chemistry and much more.

More than 300 students between initial, primary, general secondary and technical secondary education gathered at the activity together with Inces and the Robinson mission, with the aim of showing that there is talent for innovation in the region.

The director of the Center for the Development of Educational Quality, Marelys Castro, was at the fair to congratulate and applaud each initiative that promotes scientific, technological and innovative development to respond to the needs of the country with what was done in Venezuela.

“We feel pleased and happy to see the linking of all educational levels in the generation of productive and useful inventions for life, which have been developed through the Robinsonian, liberating and transformative pedagogy that President Nicolás Maduro has instructed, When we started the academic period we had a challenge and today we see the fruits with the support of Governor Victor Clark,” said the teacher surrounded by students who proudly explain their projects and the benefits of the results obtained.

The day opened with the cultural presentation of the dance group La Avanzadora who exalted Venezuelan music and Afro-descendant roots with the drum.

And it closed with the invitation from the regional secretary of education to continue inventing.

More science, more development

Among one of the projects on display is the hydraulic mechanical arm. Its creator, Alan Marcano, from the first year of the Santa Clara de Asís School in the productive science major, explained that the prototype works through injection with syringes loaded with water.

"They operate the arm from the command post, with the pressure of the water being what generates the movement of the arm to grab objects, raise and lower them, or rotate on its own axis. Through the colors, its function was established, liquid "red makes it move on its own axis, yellow makes the arm flex, green makes it go up and down and, finally, blue is to make it grab with tweezers and move an object from point A to point B," he specified. .

The advisor of the Productive Technological Innovation curricular unit, Professor Pablo Trompiz, highlighted that these assignments stimulate innovation to transform energy as a solution to practical aspects with the use, in addition, of recycling materials.

In the case of the host educational center, sixth-year students presented the development of the Pythagorean theorem in everyday life.

They said that if an architect is designing a house and wants to make sure the roof is level and has no slope, he can use the Pythagorean theorem to measure the diagonal of the roof and make sure it is the same measurement as the opposite diagonal.

Among the participants, teacher Eliana Hernández from the Simón Rodríguez II Primary School of the Cruz Verde Parcelamiento, indicated that they had two projects, one based on the movement of water with a fourth grade child; and another in robotics as a power of science with third grade students.

“They are very interested in experiments and are shocked when they see movements in objects that are not everyday objects. I think this is the path to take because from here they discover what they will do in their lives,” he said.

Of the youngest participants, two five-year-old girls from the Lula Parra Early Education Center in León, had fun with science in the experiments, which is what their project was called.

The teacher in charge of both students, Dayannys Álvarez, indicated that despite being new to them, they learned with different colors, textures and elements, so it was a fruitful experience and contributed to cognitive learning.

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