A small, medium-looking car is actually a science lab on wheels and contains a working speedometer



Developed by a California company, the G-Force is PocketLab’s attempt to make science more fun, allowing kids to play while learning physics and engineering.

This sturdy chassis houses a miniaturized speedometer and odometer, everything works just like in a real car. Data is transmitted wirelessly and in real time from the speedometer to your device, whether it is a phone, tablet or computer. Micro ball bearings, machine-made stainless steel axles, and fine-tuned mechanics make it more than just a toy, providing smooth rides, even if only on miniature tracks.

The car comes with a removable windshield, luggage compartment and rechargeable battery providing up to 40 hours of play and learning.

You can use the car to create races with your friends using Hot Wheels tracks and even smash two G-Force cars together, all in the name of science. This way you can measure the g forces of the collision.

To actually know the speed of the car and access all the real-time data mentioned above, you need to connect the G-Force to the PocketLab Notebook app via Bluetooth. This way you control through the app what your car is measuring, being able to get data on speed and movement, position and direction, g-force, etc.

PocketLab offers this STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) tool in a combination of white and orange, but contributors will be able to vote on additional color options. Cool decals will also be included so you can personalize your G-Force steering wheel with racing stripes, ghost flames and more.

We mentioned the word “backers” because the PocketLab G-Force is now the subject of a Kickstarter campaign, so if you want to support the project and get your own smart toy car, you have to commit the money. If you take advantage of the Early Bird deal, you can get a PocketLab G-Force with its zippered hard carrying case, charging cable, and interchangeable bumpers for $ 88. The estimated delivery date is May 2022. You can learn more about the PocketLab G-Force, see it in action, and support the project here.


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