MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif., Nov. 21, 2016 /PRNewswire/ -- Now anyone, young or old, can explore the world like a true scientist, with curiosity and a thirst for discovery. The award-winning PocketLab, a platform that enables hands-on science investigations, through easy-to-use, inexpensive wireless sensors and apps, launched PocketLab Voyager and PocketLab Weather on Kickstarter last week. Within three days of the launch, the Kickstarter campaign eclipsed its fundraising goal and is on track to raise more than $100,000 by December 14. PocketLab Voyager and PocketLab Weather are wireless multi-sensors for exploring the impact of climate change, the flight of data of a drone, how to program a robot, and much, much more. Tens of thousands of users in more than 45 countries are already using PocketLab in maker projects and science experiments. PocketLab Voyager and PocketLab Weather will further give kids, parents, teachers, makers and the simply curious, the ability to answer questions about the world around them. PocketLab Voyager is an all-in-one science lab that is capable enough for a professional engineer and simple enough for a fourth grade student. Voyager can measure motion, light, magnetic field, and weather, and can connect to an external temperature probe. Attach PocketLab Voyager to a drone to measure the altitude and vibrations during a flight, put it inside a football to measure the rotation of a spiral throw, design and build rubber-band cars and measure their speed during a race—with PocketLab Voyager, science exploration is only limited by your imagination. PocketLab Weather is a rugged weather center that can measure temperature, humidity, light, barometric pressure, heat index, dew point, and can connect to an external temperature probe. Build a weather balloon and use PocketLab Weather to gather climate data as it travels for days through the sky, discover why lightning strikes by observing changes in atmospheric data during a storm—with PocketLab Weather, you can be a true citizen scientist, contributing your data and discoveries to global experiments on weather and climate change.