Grab your coloured pencils and try your best to stay in the lines as you colour in on a giant colouring poster!
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This giant colouring poster will keep you busy for hours! Hang it on the wall or spread it out on the floor. A great idea for birthday parties as well educational events and long rainy days.
Why Fetter's Chaos ?
This one is for Ellen, Margaret and the countless coders that have not seen their contributions to science recognised.
Are you wondering why we picked the name Fetter's Chaos for a colouring poster?: It is a tip of our superhero hat to Ellen Fetter and Margaret Hamilton who contributed to one of the most important papers in computational physics. This paper formed the foundation of Chaos Theory.
Chaos Theory is a branch of maths that looks at complex systems that are very sensitive to small changes. In a nutshell: small changes can give rise to big consequences.
So this one is for Ellen, Margaret and the countless coders that have come after them and have not seen their contributions to science recognised as prominently as they should have been.
Some of the superheroes you'll find in Fetter's Chaos
Anna is hiding so you'll need to work hard to find her.
In 1887 Anna Connelly submitted a patent for a fire escape bridge. Her bridge type structure connected adjacent buildings at the roof line. If a fire broke out people could get to the top of the building and escape across the 'bridge' to safety.
You will find John reading when he isn't saving the planet with Team Remarkablz.
John was an American mathematician known for his work in game theory. John struggled with schizophrenia but went on to win a Nobel Prize.
Can you spot Charles in his every day clothes?
Charles was a doctor and medical researcher who invented a means that allowed blood to be stored for up to a week, far longer than had been possible at the time. He helped the British government establish their first national blood bank.
Mae C Jemison
Mae C Jemison is an engineer and physician. She was the first African-American woman to travel into space.
In 2018, Mae collaborated on the initiative "Science Matters" which was aimed at encouraging young children to understand and pursue agricultural sciences.