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Whenever I see cool science experiment like this I always like to think about how would people from the medieval period react to this. Water going uphill? Black magic.
@Nick Hammac I love your optimism. It makes feel good about being a human.
The more you know the less space is left for the magic (and religion).
They’d probably just think it’s a neat magic trick or some new manner of alchemy.
PUBLIC EXECUTION :DDDD
It's almost like the water is panicking: "HOT HOT HOT!"
@Gabriela W Johann Gottlob Leidenfrost was the scientist
@Seolh watch the conspiracy people make some bs reason for why 2+2=an egg
@James Howell „Suffering frost“ is correct aswell.
That one small water droplet: IT’S NOT WORTH IT! *jumps off*
@Martin can 7h
@Martin yo sameee
I thought I was the only one that noticed that, and also found it funny. Thanks bro.
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This makes me want to come up with an excuse to use this in engineering, and I’m trying to come up with a legitimate use for this, but the problem (in theory, haven’t tested or researched just brainstorming) is that it only works on drops and not on large amounts of water because the effect happens because the gas is keeping the drop from touching the metal and continuing to flash boil instantly, and if you had a large amount of water trying to do this is would just cool the hot metal instantly because the heat would disperse too quickly… right? any ideas?
@Silas I’m thinking more like a practical application for making water flow uphill using this method.. either as part of a larger design or even just as modern art
Used where heat is a byproduct, and it has to be cooled? Plus a tesla valve or something, maybe
Makes me curious how this could be utilized in technology
@mr focigaz love the derp. hehe
Me too, maybe canals?
Well, you can pump water from a stream uphill?🤔🤷😂😂😂
“Don’t give up, there’s no shame in falling down! True shame is to not stand up again!”~ Shintaro Midorima (Kuroko No Basket) The drop took it way too seriously
@Aditya Jha yes yes.. I knew you were checking me, it would be pretty embarrassing if you didn't know Haha
@Sasha's Corpse it is right i knew it ofc haha just checking you
@Aditya Jha it's literally coming today
aot coming in few days oh yeah baby
I am kuroko’s master
I was waiting for him to end the video with "so cool!", but the magic words were never spoken. I feel empty
As was I.
i watched this video on repeat for 1h and it literally helped me finish my essay. thanks!
@Minfires Man Yeah _ That Was Mingenious dont question the power of action lab shorts
I’m never disappointed with his videos or shorts.
That's pretty cool. I wonder if my old crappy files have enough left to keep this effect.
I honestly thought there was some kind of blowing device outside screen which couldn't blow away the metal balls but could blow the whlater, but this is way cooler.
Dude your a genius. I wish i had a science teacher like you. Maybe id have made something of my life lolz
I find this fascinating. But I wonder if it would have the opposite effect on a different hemisphere of the Earth. Like the Coriolis effect. Any thoughts?
I'm a glass blower and I experiemce this effect many times per day. I use tubes of glass and heat them with a torch. The heat of the torch amd colder temp pf the glass causes any humidity (a lot here) to condense on the inner walls of the tubing, and when the angle of the tubing to the ground changes and water dropplets fall down towards where the tubing is being heated all of a sudden at one point the dropplets of water will shoot upwards. In my case sometimes the water will flash boil from dropping straight down onto a part of glasd that is 2,500 degrees and create a minor steam explosion. Luckily with the small amount of water it usually dosent cause anything more than a small fright and if im blowing into the glass a mouth full of steam
I’ve watched so many of your videos and you truly are a genius!
Could this work in an aqueduct type system? Nice video btw
Correction on the laden front effect. It happens when two objects are at extremes. Liquid gasses(like oxygen or nitrogen) not freezing the human body, being able to stick your hand in molten aluminum for a breif second.
for stuff like this it would be smart to explain the super basic mechanics behind it, like the mass energy conservation etc
It already has the energy to move. You know...heat...converted to kinetic energy
This would mark the first time i knew something before he explained it. I never heard of that effect before, but i experimented with hot water on a stove more times than i can count back when i was younger.
I love this guy who thinks of all this stuff is able to do it while breaking everything you believe in
Next video: Drops of water bench pressing 100 kg...
Even though I don't understand the explanation I still enjoy watching the water droplets defy gravity.
I love how the zigzag pattern making water propel is similar to terraria hoik mechanisms
That's so cool reminds me of when it rains an the water is running off the roof an it'll go backwards on the over hang.
What do you mean?
Could that ever be a way to transport water to places that need it or does it only work on small amounts?
I wonder if this can make plumbing even more efficient
Would this work with a hydrophobic surface as well?
I work in welding and I can confirm I spilled my water bottle on something that I was working on and it went up.
I always wondered how raindrops got back in the cloud for the next storm...
This is the first one of these that I actually knew before he said it.If you flick water on an electric stove top, the water droplets race across it.
I love the noise water makes in slow motion
Use large row of magnefying glass and metal tube with metal stairs inside to transport salt water from coast of a desert to a place deep in dessert.
@just some guy tired of lifesteam pipes
I believe the gas which is preventing it in the first place is causing the drop to move up the incline due to convection.
I always watch these shorts twice, once for the experiment second time for the shirt...
Backward long jumps have a lot more science than I thought…
Your experiments are getting cooler and cooler
Technically this one was possible because the experiment was really really hot
You people are so cool. Because of your genious, you share and help those of us understand thibgs beyond our solo comprehension. Thank You.
I love you shorts....so fascinating!
What took more my attention than the water was the metal oxidizing. In the second clip you can actually see it when he puts the water on the metal a spot of oxidation starts to appear after a couple of seconds
Imagine water that could fly or float due to this effect 😂😂😂
when even water has better physical ability than you:
Does this work on a larger scale? Could we use it to say push a turbine?
What would be cool is if you can video steel balls rolling down at the same time as water droplets roll up.
I am so confused how he finds this shit out love you mane keep up the good work
I can't wait for the anime that makes this effect a critical plot point.
now how did some tiny waterdrops make such a loud sound?
How fast could you make a droplet go using this technique?
This guy is the perfect man who should be on TheXvid!!! Unlike other worthless channels!!
Feels like those little droplets have life
rip that one small drop that fell 😔
You could actually use this to make a real infinite waterfall.
Woah, and since it's passing over heated surfaces, it'll boil and disinfect. I see a weird survival game mechanic
Probably most of us: doesn't understand but just loves the content
So, if the file could float, would it propel itself?
this is so cool!
this idea could become a form of transportation like hyperloop
Technology and science are the other definition of magic - Prathamesh Wagh
So instead of a mag-lev train, a hydroplaning boat climbing its own water supply up a heated metal ramp-way, allowing for container ships to cross over continents to get to the ocean on the other side?
You fascinate me nearly every time
Hello sir can you make a video on what happened if we heat water phobic coated surface and then add water to see the effact?
My heart broke when I saw the little water droplet fall down, it was like a child
i can just imagine the pain"AAAAHH ITS TOO HOT AAAHHH""IT FEELS LIKE MY FEET ARE EVAPORTAING""I NEED TO GET OUTTA HERE! *jumps off* "
My favorite are the tiny ones that have to hop to get over the ridges
It starts falling off the edge because the water is slowly cooling the surface. (Heat is transferring to each water droplet)
The effect literally translates to suffer and cold xD I find it very funny xD
Kids now a days are lucky, they got all these info in their pockets! These videos I think teach more than even what schools teach kids.
Gravity existsWater droplets: together we can stop this
I love this dude, he’s like a fruity little bill Nye
Could you use this to accelerate hydropower?
yeah totally. just burn coal underneath the metal ramp and the water goes up
Ok but why does it push uphill? If it flash boils...and the air pocket helps to repell it...why is the direction not random?
you keep finding super interesting demonstrations and tricks... I've been expecting you to run out...
is it possible to do the same thing but using a waterproof spray on the surface instead of heating it up
I'm always enjoying these videos
Alright, but who in their right mind would think to take a hot, jagged piece of medal, and put a single droplet on it to discover this?
Does this video not really explain why this happens? Am I missing it?
Now my question is can you make a railgun with this concept with water
What happens when you make the same surface hydrophobic and eliminate the additional source of heat energy
The Leidenfrost Effect doesn't apply to hydrophobic surfaces, only on really hot ones. The effect is also really only observed on the small scale, i.e. droplets, so it doesn't scale up well.If you were to recreate this experiment but with hydrophobic surfaces, the water would flow downward as expected. The thermal energy of the hot surface is what propels the water upwards.
I think the visual representation really sucks in this video but the effect is still really cool
Now make a drop go in endless circles.
Big drops needed. I want a hot file for Xmas :)
can we use it to make unlimited energy?
One of the best action lab shorts
Can you please do a full video on this
Hi,I like all of your videos. Could please do a video on Prince Rupert's drop 💧
Perspective 1: how to demonstrate the leidenfrost effect. Perspective 2: how to structurally compromise a perfectly good file.
This reminds me of hoiks in terraria with slanted stairs
The tiny droplet that get lost be like: oh man they left, where should i go up or down? Nah man i'll just jump out of here
It doesn't break law of conservation of energy because the increase in gravitational energy is countered by the loss in heat energy from the hot plate
I swear to dog this channel has increased my IQ by 0.03 points this year alone.
Some one somewhere is gonna try to make this into a form of transportation
I wonder if you could use this plus a tesla valve to increase efficiency in commercial or industrial processes...
Man, this physics engine exploits are getting out of hand!
Newton has been real quiet since this dropped
I knew it was the laden frost effect the second I saw it was on top of the stove
Me when I spill water on the stove
can we make energy from that?
my first thought is that this could be used for transportation
The droplet is enveloped in gas. Gas will go upwards and thus take the droplet, which it envelops, with.