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Watch What happens When You Conduct These Science Experiments By Yourself



This is Fun!!!

#5 Dry Ice Bubble

#5 Dry Ice Bubble

Not many know how to do this. But its fairly simple. To make your own dry ice bubble, first select a smooth rimmed container smaller than 12" (diameter). Then, cut a strip of cloth about 1" wide and 18" long and completely soak it in a solution of Dawn dish soap. Fill the bucket half full with water and use tongs or gloves to place two or three pieces of dry ice into the water.

Remove the strip of cloth from the dish soap and carefully pull the strip across the rim. Sounds easy right? However, this experiment may take some practice until you get the technique mastered. So keep trying till you succeed. For now, Watch the video to see how it is done.



Keep reading ahead for more such fun experiments.

#4 Cornstarch Monster

This is incredible fun. Here, you can make your own Monster. Have some cornstarch and a speaker that you plan on throwing away? Then it's time to make your very own cornstarch monster. Corn starch is basically a non-Newtonian fluid, which means that that it becomes more viscous (sticky consistency) when it's disturbed. In this case, a speaker vibrates the liquid and when that happens, the corn starch begins to form weird tendrils.

Yes, this was all filmed in real-time and not manipulated in any way in post-production. No tampering at all. Watch the video for exact details. I bet, you gonna love this one for sure.



Keep reading ahead for more such fun experiments.

#3 Glowing Water

As a child, did you ever wanted to see water glowing like a radium? Halloween is just around the corner, and what better way to shock your friends than with some glowing water in a Mountain Dew bottle. There are a few ways you can accomplish this: use glow-in-the-dark paint, which is phosphorescent and glows anywhere from a few minutes to a few hours or just extract non-toxic fluorescent dye from a highlighter pen to make glowing water. check out the video to see how it is done. This is some incredible stuff.



Keep reading ahead for more such fun experiments.

#2 Ivory Snow

Here comes another one. So how to make an Ivory Snow?? Here we tell you. Making ivory snow is as easy as sticking a bar of ivory soap into your microwave. That's right, the expanding effect is essentially caused by the water inside the soap heating up. Basically, the water vaporizes, forms bubbles and causes the trapped air to expand; the heat causes the soap itself to soften and become pliable.

Another thing, be sure to use this on a microwave that is an inch from being thrown out as, this experiment will make your kitchen and microwave smell like ivory soap. Check out the video below to know more...



Keep reading ahead for more such fun experiments.

#1 Hot Ice

You can't really predict the number of people who want to do this but the fun while doing this is incredible. Hot ice may require a trip to an actual science laboratory, but the end result is definitely worth it. Simply put, the basis for this experiment is sodium acetate trihydrate. When this is heated above its melting point of 129F, and then cooled below its melting point, it becomes supercooled, which means that it's still liquid and quickly solidifies when a seed crystal is introduced. One tip, you can't use copper pots because the vinegar dissolves copper upon boiling. Check out the video to see the exact details...



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