Tiny Robots!

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See how they go!

Welcome to the itty-bity robotic engineering lab. Your Tiny Robots set comes with teensy tools to make miniature mechanized minions. You'll build wee walkers, tiny dancers, and many more. As you create, you'll learn all about mechanisms, inside machines, that make our world go round.

This adorable robotics kit helps kids design and build miniature working machines from an assortment of real mechanical parts. Mix and match axles, wheels, arms, legs, and gears in an innovative transparent chassis to create itty-bitty robots that walk, roll, crawl, spin, and more! Configure and reconfigure your robot invention in a variety of unique designs to perform different functions and tasks.

This fun, hands-on approach to robotics applies STEAM activities to educate and entertain children about the fundamentals of mechanical engineering, gear ratios, and tiny machines.

Children are only limited by their imaginations with 15 suggested motorized builds to ignite their ideas. Although, tiny minions march, this kit includes an Enormous Engineering Foldout poster.

Look at all of the stuff in your Tiny Robots Toolbox!

The kit contains 26 pieces, including long and short ring axles, axle with small gear,crown gear, elbows,legs, small wheels, fixed wheels, free wheel, front wheel, arms with grippers, center roller, short gear assembly and long gear assembly

What's a Robot?

A robot is a machine, but not everyone agrees about which machines are robots and which aren't. Here's a list of some robot features. If a machine has most or all of them, you can be pretty sure it's a robot.

  • A robot works by itself or by remote control.
  • A robot interacts with its environment, for example by moving around or handling objects.
  • A robot follows instructions. They might be as simple as "go forward, then back" or as complicated as the software programs for self-driving cars or space probes.
  • A robot senses its environment. Most robots have sensors for detecting features of the world around them. A sensor might be as simple as a bumper switch or as complicated as a 3-D camera system.
  • A robot repeats itself. Many, such as factory robots, are made to do the same tasks over and over again.

AGE: 8 and up

Collections: All

Type: Science & Discovery