In the first place, at the Ainslie Public School, as a show of 15 exhibitions, Questacon has become one of the most visited Australian attractions in the last 30 years, loved by young and young hearts.
Every year, the center records 250,000 drops from the famous fall of attractions.
Visitor Services Director Adam Robbins has indicated that Questacon's wishes were over 30 years and that it was the biggest change.
"We have always done what we have done to inspire science and people," said Robbins.
"Our scope has changed dramatically, we are no longer in our local area, with our guided tours internationally."
Questacon Science Circus, a traveling exhibition that crosses the length and breadth of 40 countries. In the main centers of the district, Questacon's joy is stalled for as many people as possible.
Mr. Robbins paid special attention to children's learning center, which is why the exhibitions always encouraged people to interact with them.
After having featured spectacular exhibits on Saturday, turning out to be a bright sunlight outside the building, many visitors came to the center of the great Questacon Spiral Walkway.
Questacon's new and fascinating exhibition is an inflatable replica of the moon, the only southern hemisphere. It measures seven meters in diameter and shuts off from the room that passes through a dark room and the surprise of the surface of the moon approaches.
With the new LEDUSA – 45,000 more nervous lights were hung up last week.
Questacon got the rumor that he got the real rocket scientist John Bucknell, who developed the Raptor engine of SpaceX, Elon Musk.
Mr. Bucknell, from Los Angeles, moved to Australia and decided to see the fiestas.
"The quality of the best quality science museums around the world is very low," said Mr. Bucknell.
"This has been highly appreciated and we are not totally disappointed.
"All the exhibits are very well collected and good for adults and children."
Questacon took on the Friday night of the tourist attractions of the Tourist Region of Cambodia and will participate in the ACT category in Launceston National Awards in March.
Elliot Williams is in the Canberra Times magazine