What stuff? How would we know--it’s your stuff. These were, however, made for photos and sold by Michael’s, but we’ve got ’em now and we say you can stuff anything in them. Translucent plastic boxes measure 6-1/4" x 4-1/8" x 7/8" deep with latching lids.
Our each is a package of (2) 6-1/4” long, pink rubber octopus tentacles ready to slip onto your fingers. Manufacturer calls them “finger puppets” but we believe you’ll need more than a pair for any serious octopuppetry, so don’t get caught under-tentacled. (And in our humble opinion, (8) of these superglued to a rubber ball would be quite attractive.) Nice octopusal curl on the ends, too.
They’ll cover their eyes and fall to the conference room floor in awe when you take out this folder festooned with 3/4” mirrored squares in translucent red, blue, green, silver, gold, yellow and purple, reflecting the lights. Measures 11-5/8” x 9-1/2” with 4-1/4” pockets inside.
Just toss this little pack, unopened, into a wood fire and watch all the pretty colors. (For you chem majors, it contains 25 grams of cupric sulfate, cupric chloride and PVC crystals.) And do we have to tell you not to eat or inhale it? OK, don’t eat it or inhale it. Just watch it blow your mind.
Very much a classic magic trick set, but in a little 5-1/2” x 4” x 2-1/4” tin. Hardly seems possible, but it contains more than (25) tricks, including vase and ball, mystery computer, floating hearts, balls and cup, disappearing coin, nail box and a buncha card tricks. Includes a 32-page instruction booklet, too.
Turns out Galileo didn’t invent his thermometer, but don’t tell anybody. Best to keep quiet and just order this version, which would make for a great showcase piece in your family room, study, bedroom or desk at work. Ancient technology meets colorful modern art. Measures 12-3/4" tall x 1-7/8” dia in clear glass with (5) globes filled with red, green, orange and two shades of blue liquid that float up and down to indicate the temperature. Marked between 64 and 80 degrees Fahrenheit, in 4-degree increments.
Nifty little display motor has (3) gears operating a 7-5/8” long pivoting plastic arm that swings to and fro a tad faster than twice a second. Mounted in a 4-3/4” x 3-5/8” x 1-7/8” white plastic box. All you add is a (1) D-cell battery, and something to wave.
Yes, now you can truthfully tell people this. Just get this combo 10" long 1931 Rolls-Royce Phantom slash AM radio and you’re in business. The power knob/volume control in the right-side spare tire is frozen, but if you’re handy you can fix it and then truthfully say “I just fixed the radio in my ’31 Rolls Phantom.” These radio-models are from the mid ’70s, and in their original boxes so they might be a tad tarnished, bumperwise, but they’re still your chance to work on, and own, a Rolls.
Seldom seen in the wild, these electronically controlled motorized scarab beetles from Elenco® come with (2) sets of (6) legs to double their versatility. You build ’em from a kit that includes dual motors and sensors so they’ll detect objects and react in (9) programmable (via jumpers and sockets) responses. Includes instructions. Finished critter will be approx 6” x 4” x 2-1/2”. You’ll need some hand tools and intermediate soldering skills, as well as (4) “AAA” batteries. Ages 14+.
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Our web site always contains everything we have available for sale outside our retail stores. Typically, new items are listed on the site before they get published in our catalog...
Unlike Any Place On Earth
In addition to this fabulous on-line catalog of incredible stuff, American Science & Surplus has three great retail locations. If you're in the neighborhood, please stop by! Store hours may vary. Feel free to call for store hours and directions.