In Chain Reaction Life Size, groups work together to build an intricate device that simulates the complexities of actual projects. To start a domino effect, each team must design a device that carries out a simple duty and connect it to the device made by the team after it. In a smooth sequence, activating one device activates the next. To make sure their gadget functions properly, teams must thoroughly test and improve it.

After that, they work together with the next team to make sure that the changeover from their device to the next is seamless. In the end, a cascading cascade of cause and effect must be orchestrated by the devices working harmoniously in sequence. After finishing, the first team starts their Chain Reaction, which in turn starts the formation of the second team, and so on, building a massive Chain Reaction that spreads over the entire area. Like a Rube Goldberg machine, which is purposefully made to carry out a straightforward duty in a complex and overly ornate way, the outcome sets off an exquisitely basic but remarkably amazing finishing action.


Chain Reaction puts time and resource limitations on teams, simulating the difficulties of actual projects. As the design is broken down into smaller components and physical and human resources must be distributed among smaller working groups, the planning phase evaluates human resource management and team dynamics.

In order to build a realistic scope throughout the design phase, teams need to effectively interact by utilizing their problem-solving, creative, and communication skills. Coordination between teams as well as across various technical skill sets and project management techniques is necessary during the building and testing stages. Chain Reaction encourages innovative thinking, inspires brilliance, and guarantees each participant's participation.

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