Zoo: Picture Book (Educational Childrens Books Collection) (Planet Collection 1)

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Oi Duck-billed Platypus! Kes Gray. The Way Home For Wolf. Rachel Bright. Ten Minutes to Bed: Little Unicorn. Chris Chatterton. Ten Minutes to Bed: Little Mermaid. Supertato Carnival Catastro-Pea! Paul Linnet. Hey Grandude! Paul McCartney.

Matilda Rose. The Tiger Who Came to Tea. Judith Kerr. The Runaway Pea. Kjartan Poskitt. Michael Whaite. The Very Hungry Caterpillar. Eric Carle. Ten Little Aliens. Mike Brownlow. Peppa Pig: Peppa Goes to London. Where's Spot? Eric Hill.

Top 10: Zoo Books for Kids

Oi Puppies! The Dinky Donkey PB. A Child of Books. Sam Winston.

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Unicorn and the Rainbow Snow: a super sparkly rainbow poop adventure PB. Emma Adams. Winter Wonderland Sound Book. Sam Taplin. Are You There Little Owl? Mo Willems. Fiona Watt.

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Little First Stickers Horses and Ponies. Kirsteen Robson. A Planet Full of Plastic. Neal Layton. Don't Worry, Little Crab. Chris Haughton. Mr Men: Ready, Steady, Bake! Adam Hargreaves. Mog the Forgetful Cat. The Gruffalo 20th Anniversary Edition. Where The Wild Things Are. Maurice Sendak.

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Six Dinner Sid. It's sort of like a pop-up book, except that the reader assembles the bits to make illustrations that move with levers and gears. It takes a bit of dexterity to assemble the bits and pieces. Plastic bolts need to be pushed through the back of a pegboard and held there while you push other bolts through, and I found I had to exert downward pressure on the front of the card to keep the bolts from spinning as I twisted the nuts onto them. I wish the nuts and bolts were metal.

The text features fairly simple facts about the machines we use for space exploration. I'm recommending this one with reservations.

Books for preschoolers, ages 0-3

This book tells the story of Curiosity's mission: how and why it was sent, its journey from California to Florida, its cruise, landing, and basics of how it operates on Mars. Amusingly, that's the same synopsis I'd give to my own book. Author Markus Motum is an illustrator, and it shows in the gorgeous, stylized yet accurate illustrations on every page. I'm less enamored with the text; it's factually fine but drier than the wonderful illustration deserves, with occasional unnecessary jargon.

According to the publisher, the book is aimed at 8- to year-olds.

As Confucius said, “you cannot open a book without learning something.”

I think the book is a missed opportunity -- the illustrations would've been better combined with text aimed at younger readers. I'd recommend this book mostly to parents who know and love Curiosity, who can tell their own stories about the mission using the wonderful illustrations. Each two-page spread in this book is a visit to one of the artifacts in the museum. Some of them are famous, like the Wright Flyer. Some are comparatively obscure, like Anita, a spider now preserved in formalin that was sent to space in as part of an experiment to test whether spiders could spin webs while weightless.

They can. The topics aren't in any particular order, so reading the book feels like meandering through the museum and picking a few specific objects and reading their labels, much as I used to explore Washington, D. A museum in a book!

Books for young children, ages 4-7

There are four other titles in the series, including the National Museum of American history, of Natural History, and the National Zoo. A very good introduction to the exploration of space by humans and robots, with detailed hand-drawn illustrations that remind me of my favorite David Macaulay books. It begins, as my own journey into space did, with Voyager's grand tour of the outer solar system, then steps back into time to the start of recorded astronomy in China.

Throughout the book, Exploring Space gives all space-exploring and star-watching countries their due, with appropriate attention to the contributions of the U. I was particularly pleased to see beautiful drawings of spacecraft like Magellan, Venera, Lunokhod, and Huygens, which are almost never mentioned in children's space books.

The text comes back to Earth to talk about Earth-orbiting satellites before asking "Where do we go from here?

Picture Books & Early Learning Books | Booktopia

Planetary Science is essentially a planetary science textbook for middle-schoolers. It would be an excellent addition to a school library or a useful text for a science elective or independent study, with short, informative chapters containing discussion questions and ending with suggested activities. There are also cute little cartoon strips in which two schoolkids are taken on spaceship field trips to different planets by a hijabi astronomer, which is cool.

The text is extremely up-to-date, featuring facts from Cassini, Rosetta, New Horizons, and Dawn, and there are even sections on "Planet 9" and exoplanets. Like most textbooks, it has a few factual errors -- hopefully a second edition someday will see those fixed.

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This astronaut's-eye view of our home planet pairs Peake's photographs -- spread as large as possible across the page -- with tweet-length comments about what's in each picture. That's no coincidence: many but not all of the images in the book were first published on Peake's Twitter feed. It's not intended as a middle grade book but is totally accessible to this age level; although the commentaries are short, they contain an infectious excitement for every scene Peake viewed from space.

There are also locator maps showing the Station's position for each photo.