Not-so-easy

Hands-on kits +
online lessons

to teach kids electronics

Learn with our FREE online lessons:

WHAT MAKES EEME...

(pronounced EE-mee)

easy

not-so-easy

  • Everything's included - parts, wires, batteries are included in all our kits
  • No experience needed - our online lessons to mentor, guide, and teach your kid
  • Safety first - no soldering required, low voltage projects
  • Challenge their mind - learn real engineering concepts
  • Challenge their hands - build using real electronics components
  • Challenge their grit - not-so-easy means much-more-rewarding when the challenge is met

HOW IT WORKS

Kids ages 7+:
Subscribe to our "not-so-easy" monthly electronics kit program -or- purchase a project set.

Upon receiving your project, log online for our video & coding lessons that will show your kid how to build the project & teach them how it works.

What EEME kids said they learned recently

Editor's Choice

Top Pick for Kids

How does the photoresistor control the transistor?

The brighter the light, the less the resistance. If resistance is low, the transistor turns off and the motor spins. If the resistance is too high, the motor stop spinning.

Understanding the Genius Light

I learned that you need to connect the positive to positive and negative to negative. You also need the photo resister to make them sensitive to light.

Humans operate in the analog world

Humans can use their voices to produce an infinite amount of different volumes, or use our ears to hear an infinite number of loudnesses.

How does the photoresistor control the transistor?

The brighter the light, the less the resistance. If resistance is low, the transistor turns off and the motor spins. If the resistance is too high, the motor stop spinning.