Science in Action

JNP is inviting science exhibits for the exhibition entitled 'Science in Action' scheduled to be held from 29th November to 1st December 2019

JNP is hosting a three-day science exhibition, 'Science in Action' from November 29 – December 1, 2019. We invite you to send exhibits which are experiments/working models that illustrate scientific/mathematic principle(s).

 Registration form Click here 

Please note:

Last date for submission of write-ups : November 03, 2019

Intimation to students selected for orientation programme : November 08, 2019


Schools can depute students to volunteer in the exhibition ‘Science in Action’

A three-day science exhibition entitled ‘Science in Action’ is scheduled from August 30th to September 1st, 2019 between 10:30 am and 4:30 pm. Entry is free. Rotary Engine, Coupled Magnetic Oscillators, Optical Illusions, Working Principle of Compound Eye, Large Samples of Rocks & Minerals and Granular Flow are some of the experiments that will be demonstrated.

Schools can depute their students as volunteer for the exhibition.

Poster for Exhibition


I hear - I forget - I see - I remember - I do - I learn

"Science in Action" are three day science exhibitions exhibiting models that are dynamic and bring out the principles of science and its applications. Emphasis is placed on making the exhibit dynamic.

'Science in Action' exhibition is held twice a year. In the first exhibition in August, about 20-25 models are set up by BASE in collaboration with various research institutes like Raman Research Institute, National Aerospace Laboratory, Indian Space Research Organisation, Centre for Artificial Intelligence and Research and Indian Institute of Science. Student volunteers are trained to demonstrate the exhibits which is part of the learning process.


In the second one held later in October - November, several schools in and around Bangalore participate. About 30 experiments are selected and exhibited. Again, the students themselves explain the exhibits to the visitors.

The exhibition is best suited for students of class VII and above.