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Faster than a speeding baseball

  • Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. MacArthur (back row, from left), Davis, Montplasir, Restuccia, Hebert, Velleca and (front) Hagman pose for a picture.

    Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. MacArthur (back row, from left), Davis, Montplasir, Restuccia, Hebert, Velleca and (front) Hagman pose for a picture.

  • Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. Montplaisir (from left), Hebert and Velleca check the speed of Hagman’s pitch.

    Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. Montplaisir (from left), Hebert and Velleca check the speed of Hagman’s pitch.

  • Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. Hebert (from left), Montplaisir and Velleca check the speed of Restuccia’s pitch with a radar gun.

    Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. Hebert (from left), Montplaisir and Velleca check the speed of Restuccia’s pitch with a radar gun.

  • Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. MacArthur (back row, from left), Davis, Montplasir, Restuccia, Hebert, Velleca and (front) Hagman pose for a picture.
  • Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. Montplaisir (from left), Hebert and Velleca check the speed of Hagman’s pitch.
  • Two Weare Middle School students in Derek Davis’s eight grade science class, Tyler Restuccia and Kyle Hagman, came up with a science fair project that looks at the biomechanics of pitching. Assistant Principal John MacArthur suggested a radar gun to measure the speed of a baseball for their project. The boys talked with fifth grade DARE officer Sargent Frank Hebert, who then enlisted additional help from new seventh grade DARE Officer Brandon Montplaisir and the new Weare Police Chief John Velleca. The primary focus of the experiment revolves around the effects of height and age on the speed and accuracy of pitching a baseball. The Weare Middle School science fair will be held Dec. 13 and 14 at the school. Hebert (from left), Montplaisir and Velleca check the speed of Restuccia’s pitch with a radar gun.

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