Sci­en­tif­i­cal­ly infor­ma­tive and not bor­ing at all!

How to explain to a child why cheese smells like cheese, why many archi­tects have been wor­ship­ing an egg for cen­turies, and whose fang can­not hold even a dozen strong men? You should not turn on your imag­i­na­tion and share your guess­es — just give him one of these unusu­al ency­clo­pe­dias of the ROSMEN pub­lish­ing house and let the child him­self immerse him­self in the study of the secrets of the uni­verse and the most incred­i­ble facts of the world around him.

1. Dinosaurs, x‑ray! Kyung Hae Won.

When else will there be an oppor­tu­ni­ty to look “inside” the dinosaurs and see how they work? In this unusu­al ency­clo­pe­dia you will find reli­able sci­en­tif­ic facts pre­sent­ed in an orig­i­nal but under­stand­able lan­guage. A whole rank of dinosaurs came to the recep­tion of Pro­fes­sor Troodon to find out why they are arranged the way they are and not oth­er­wise. Togeth­er with their par­ents or on their own, the child will be trans­ferred to Pro­fes­sor Troodon’s wait­ing room and per­son­al­ly par­tic­i­pate in the inspec­tion of dinosaurs both out­side and “inside”!

To make the study of the mate­r­i­al even more inter­est­ing, we rec­om­mend pur­chas­ing a fun­ny fig­ure of the Stretch veloci­rap­tor or the hero Gujit­su or the Dino Pow­er col­lec­tion.

2. Smell. Olfac­to­ry facts. Gif­ford K., Gam­lin P.

This ency­clo­pe­dia is a store­house of fas­ci­nat­ing infor­ma­tion that a child is unlike­ly to receive at school: is it true that Mars and Venus smell like rot­ten eggs, and the gas and dust cloud in the cen­ter of the Milky Way smells like for­est rasp­ber­ries? Thanks to the mod­ern draw­ing of the book and game ele­ments, the child will def­i­nite­ly be cap­ti­vat­ed and will study the ency­clo­pe­dia from cov­er to cov­er. And she will always remem­ber that on the eighth of March she def­i­nite­ly does not need to give orchids, because they smell ahem … sweaty socks. Don’t thank!

3. World and man. My favorite geo­graph­ic atlas. Galt­se­va S. N.

Vin­tage lovers will def­i­nite­ly appre­ci­ate the design of this atlas, because it is unob­tru­sive, but so much like a favorite ency­clo­pe­dia from the 80s and 90s. How­ev­er, this edi­tion is mod­ern, all the infor­ma­tion in it is the lat­est, and only the world that will be dis­cussed is famil­iar and famil­iar to peo­ple of all ages. This atlas is your tick­et to the most incred­i­ble jour­ney around the world that you can take with­out leav­ing your room! Admire the star­ry sky, or get acquaint­ed with the most unusu­al peo­ples of the world, “touch” the sur­face of any point on the Earth with your eyes or take part in space explo­ration — there are so many things to do with this atlas!

4. Mad sci­ence. Explore all around! McLane D., Hull S., Bri­an L.

This edi­tion is not for the bor­ing and incu­ri­ous. This edi­tion is a tur­bo launch into explor­ing the world through games and fun tasks! Solve puz­zles and puz­zles, shoot a real doc­u­men­tary about nature, try to copy the most exot­ic ani­mal with 1000% accu­ra­cy, explore the world and put unusu­al exper­i­ments on it with this crazy book! You can show your imag­i­na­tion any­where, and the book will take over the work of attract­ing a child: amaz­ing illus­tra­tions and a live­ly lan­guage of the pub­li­ca­tion will cap­ture the atten­tion of any lit­tle researcher.

5. Ani­mals in meters and mil­lime­ters. Schi­a­vo R. M.

It is unlike­ly that any­one in life had the oppor­tu­ni­ty to thor­ough­ly, cen­time­ter by cen­time­ter, study and exam­ine all parts of the body of wild and not only ani­mals. Although… wait! You have in your hands the most accu­rate ani­mal meter in the world, which will tell you about the sizes of a wide vari­ety of ani­mals, help you com­pare them with the sizes of their old­er and small­er broth­ers, and also sur­prise you with a num­ber of facts that are sim­ply breath­tak­ing. Young nat­u­ral­ists will be grate­ful for such a bright and excit­ing gift!

6. Eggs, or Mogul for the curi­ous. Piotrows­ka E.

This book has two of the most use­ful fea­tures. First, she will feed the know-it-alls with inter­est­ing and lit­tle-known facts about eggs, so that in the future they will sparkle with their intel­li­gence in pub­lic. And the sec­ond, less sig­nif­i­cant: the book will tell the most amaz­ing and unimag­in­able sto­ries and facts about eggs, which were inter­est­ing to many, but no one knew where to read about them. Why eggs have so many ben­e­fits that affect their col­or and size, why ancient peo­ple con­sid­ered the egg a sym­bol of life and much more you will learn from this bright book, which looks like a real art object. Pre­pare eggnog, sit back, and — study!


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