Tagged With experiments

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Video: If you ever wanted to be a wizard, or just to try your hand at some magic tricks, you should learn the dark art of... static electricity. Yep, with a bit of strategic contact with certain objects, you can easily fool kids and probably even trick your drunk friend into thinking you can control objects through invisible forces.

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Video: Skittles' "taste the rainbow" tagline seems all the more appropriate when you arrange the colourful lollies in a ring on a plate and pour hot water over them. They immediately begin to melt and bleed colour, producing a rainbow design that's straight up magical without the need for a wand.

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Video: Gallium is one of those rare metals that turns to a liquid somewhere above room temperature, allowing you to do fun experiments — like pouring it onto a vibrating speaker while playing music — without risking severe burns. Point a camera at the results and that fun science experiment suddenly feels like you've discovered a distant alien world bubbling to life out of the fabric of the cosmos.

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Video: It's called the Schlieren effect and it means that you can see things that are invisible to the human eye, like changes in air density. So when you turn on a hair dryer, you can see the blast of air it shoots out. When you open a can of Coke, you can see what's escaping into the air. When you rub your hands, you can see the heat surrounding them.

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Video: Throw dry ice in everything just to see what happens, if you ask me. Crazy Russian Hacker put dry ice in some green slime and a bunch of bubbles started forming out of nowhere. The bubbles eventually pop in a small explosion of smoke but when they first appear underneath that muck of green goo, it's like seeing eggs spawn or something.