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<p>“I learned about how to tell which is a star and which is a planet. A star would flicker and a planet would not flicker. And I learned how to use solder.”</p><p style="text-align:right;">Aidan Allred, Kealakekua</p>
<p>“That nitrogen expands 700 percent from liquid to gas and it can blow up a plastic bottle.”</p><p style="text-align:right;">Kaipo’i Murray, Hilo</p>
<p>“That there’s a lot of technology up here and robotics is just the beginning. In other words, if you start with robotics, eventually you could go to work at Keck.”</p><p style="text-align:right;">Morgan Swan, Kohala</p>
<p>“One thing I learned today is how to make a circuit flasher.”</p><p style="text-align:right;">Patrick Nelson, Kohala</p>
<p>“That it’s not hard to blow up a bottle with liquid nitrogen, and you can make ice cream with it. The best was chocolate.”</p><p style="text-align:right;">Zoe Eisenhour, Pahoa</p>

“I learned about how to tell which is a star and which is a planet. A star would flicker and a planet would not flicker. And I learned how to use solder.”

Aidan Allred, Kealakekua

“That nitrogen expands 700 percent from liquid to gas and it can blow up a plastic bottle.”

Kaipo’i Murray, Hilo

“That there’s a lot of technology up here and robotics is just the beginning. In other words, if you start with robotics, eventually you could go to work at Keck.”

Morgan Swan, Kohala

“One thing I learned today is how to make a circuit flasher.”

Patrick Nelson, Kohala

“That it’s not hard to blow up a bottle with liquid nitrogen, and you can make ice cream with it. The best was chocolate.”

Zoe Eisenhour, Pahoa

By Catherine Tarleton