28 Science Drawing Ideas: Easy Step by Step Tutorials
Whether you're into science or science fiction, we've got the easy, step-by-step science drawing tutorials you need to explore the world or even the universe.
If you're struggling to find a topic for your next report or science fair project, we've got you covered. You can learn how to draw instructive diagrams - the solar system, a food web, or the water cycle, for example - to illustrate your report or even to prepare a poster.
These drawing guides are also great for homeschoolers or Montessori-style learning. If you want to learn about the human body, for instance, you can draw a diagram of the skull or spine, and study the muscles that cover them.
Or you can explore the exciting world of chemistry. Challenge yourself to alter the atom drawing to match each element of the periodic table.
You can also use these drawings to take good notes when you make observations or do experiments. Draw the thermometer to record and compare temperatures in a creative way. Or, draw the laboratory then color and label the chemicals to match those that you are using.
The possibilities are endless when you have science on your side. As Ms. Frizzle always said, "Take chances, make mistakes, and get messy!"
Humanoid robots were once in the realm of science fiction, but today, they are a reality. If you want to engineer your own amazing robot, get started by learning how to complete this futuristic sketch.
Thermometers measure temperature. This one is marked in degrees Celsius, the standard measurement system for science applications around the world. You can add numbers to the side of the thermometer to accurately depict your observations.
The atom is the basic unit of all matter. It is also an easy science drawing to start with. Here, you will draw the round nucleus and electrons, along with curved shapes to indicate their uncertain paths.
Many scientists study bones to learn about human anatomy. In this diagram, you can see the frontal, parietal, sphenoid, temporal, and occipital bones, as well as the coronal suture where they have fused together.
A magnifying class like this one uses a glass lens to make objects appear larger. You can see here that the letter “A” is bigger than the “B” and “C.” For even smaller objects, check out the microscope below.