ScholAR is an interactive virtual lab. You can conduct and interact with the lab virtually to understand various learning outcomes. Few of our learning modules come equipped with videos which explain the 'topical concept' and the simulation controls used in the experiment.

Working of a DC Motor


Objective here is to show the workings of a DC motor, and explain what makes a coil to rotate, as well as change its speed. Fleming’s Left Hand is used to explain the direction of motion of the coil, in conjunction with force acting upon the coil. A user is allowed to “play with” the DC motor parts and understand the impact of changes they make to those parts.

This practical experiment is a module within scholAR – developed by EscaVel EdTech

Simulation sneak peak

Learning module

Vector additions


Ever wondered what happens when 2 forces act on a body at the same time. How do these forces add up to produce a resultant force ? Lets make it a little interesting here. Lets go on a boat trip to find this out. Lets see you control a speed boat against a river current. If you cross this challenge, we have a tougher one for you – try manoeuvring 2 boats to tug a raft. Put your game faces on and lets get down to some serious business here.

Simulation sneak peak

Flow of Electrons in a DC circuit


Objective here is to help a user explain (or understand) the difference between conventional direction of current versus direction of flow of electrons in a conductor. Students also get to understand why the brightness of a bulb changes when we change an external resistor in the circuit. Interactive aspects include ability to change the conductor, and resistors to see impact of those changes in the circuit.

This practical experiment is a module within scholAR – developed by EscaVel EdTech

Simulation sneak peak

Learning module

Centripetal Force


Objective here is to help understand forces acting on an object traveling in a circular motion. A common real life example is taken to depict this scenario. A person standing on a merry-go-round without any support, tries to balance himself in the ride. A curious mind will wonder what causes such a person to slip and fall away from the ride !!

This practical experiment is part of a simulation pack within ScholAR

Simulation sneak peak

Learning module

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