Opening a Vacuum Chamber Under Water

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  • Published on Dec 25, 2021
  • I open my vacuum chamber under water to see what it looks like
    See the full video here: www.youtube.com/watch?v=VugR1...
    Subscribe to my main channel here: thexvid.com/channel/UC1VL...
  • Science & TechnologyScience & Technology

Comments • 1 804

  • Rohan
    Rohan 4 months ago +12541

    Now we need water open in a vacuum. Hopefully nothing would break

    • Maya Tournier
      Maya Tournier 2 months ago

      **confusion**

    • mirum
      mirum 3 months ago

      ¿CONFUSED?

    • Vinx
      Vinx 3 months ago +2

      Tf y'all mean confusion?? This is completely rational

    • DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC
      DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC 4 months ago

      hahaha man this comment rules

    • RedPanda
      RedPanda 4 months ago

      Famous last words

  • Stephen Dias
    Stephen Dias 4 months ago +421

    The fact James didn't complain about how heavy the cube of water was the most amazing feat.

  • WC_2 Electric_Boogaloo
    WC_2 Electric_Boogaloo 4 months ago +413

    This is basically the Vac-and-fill process for a vehicle coolant system but expressed with a clear box.
    I love it.

    • RFAC Productions
      RFAC Productions 3 months ago +1

      Master basically got oofed.

    • Cale Cox
      Cale Cox 3 months ago

      @Master you couldn't be more wrong

    • DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC
      DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC 4 months ago

      for real. totally correct dude

    • mannys9130
      mannys9130 4 months ago

      Yep. We used a vacuum coolant fill machine at my shop. It was great. After a radiator replacement, it would suck the system down to a pretty good level using shop air and a venturi, then fill er up with coolant. Made the bleeding and burping process go much faster because there were only tiny pockets left over to pass through the air bleeding jiggler valve of the thermostat. By the time we got the engine up to temp and opened the thermostat, only a tiny little burp came out the expansion tank or antispill funnel. 😎👌

    • Nick Maclachlan
      Nick Maclachlan 4 months ago

      @Platinum Sky I think he may be the Master of Bation.........

  • TD55
    TD55 4 months ago +34

    This is a pretty good demonstration of differential pressure at action, this could also be used to show the dangers of it in a controlled environment.

  • Jonathan Hill
    Jonathan Hill 4 months ago +101

    That’s how we fill cooling systems on cars as it makes the bleeding much easier if required at all. Great way of doing the job on rear or mid engine cars as the rads are all the way at the front.

    • Jonathan Hill
      Jonathan Hill 3 months ago

      @FrozenHaxor yes they do and when you let the coolant in they inflate. Job done no bleeding required.

    • FrozenHaxor
      FrozenHaxor 3 months ago

      Don't the soft large diameter hoses collapse?

    • DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC
      DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC 4 months ago

      you are precisely correct dude

    • HotRod Ray
      HotRod Ray 4 months ago

      just drill a burp hole in the thermostat if it doesnt have one.

    • bruce tec
      bruce tec 4 months ago +1

      Just don't do it on older cars. I seen radiators, hose and seals fail like that. I just use the bleeding valve if it has one.

  • Azurlake
    Azurlake 4 months ago +4304

    Actually I'd say you had less air than the resulting bubble has. The incoming water has some air dissolved in it but since inside the chamber the air pressure is very low some of the air in the incoming water escapes to fill the available space.

    • NotSuRe
      NotSuRe 3 months ago

      “There’s like strong pressure waves, shaking the whole vacuum chamber.”
      😵‍💫
      What if you let the water in through a Venturi nozzle? What would happen if you let in mercury?

    • A. Siracuse
      A. Siracuse 3 months ago

      @mclovin748 no.....they are talking about the many Bubbles that form in the water before the water has reached 212 degrees

    • mclovin748
      mclovin748 3 months ago

      Basically you're saying that the water was boiling...

    • A. Siracuse
      A. Siracuse 4 months ago

      @RonnygoBOOM would it be likely that the bubbles would form because of reduction in surface tension of the water resulting in the air bubbles leaving the water combined with the upward force of heat rising and some flash over to vapor ?

    • DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC
      DANNY SULLIVAN MUSIC 4 months ago

      for sure. utterly true man

  • Marc Fuchs
    Marc Fuchs 4 months ago +8

    "without letting anything come out" - that implies, that there is something inside, that WANTS to come out. But there simply is nothing. Nothing wants out, but the entire space is literally empty and the pressure of atmosphere and water pushes the water in with force.
    I guess many of you knew by yourself. It's still fascinating though. I assumed, an empty vacuum chamber wouldn't float, but it made me think and realize, it's not the air, that let's things float, but the amount of water that gets displaced, and it doesn't matter, what displaced the water, even if there is literally nothing. Learned something new myself!

    • Marc Fuchs
      Marc Fuchs 2 months ago +1

      @Isaac Dozier Too wise words....... I certainly got a good conscience, trying to recycle as much as possible, never throwing garbage into the landscape and not owning a car, going thousands of miles a year by bicycle - without any battery.

    • Isaac Dozier
      Isaac Dozier 2 months ago

      Now remind yourself we live in a vacuum, that remaining air is a decent representation of the vastness of space.
      We should really take care of this planet.

    • Geldbohne
      Geldbohne 4 months ago

      its also the weight of the air. a cubic meter of air normaly weights about 1,2kg. a cubic meter of helium only 0,1785kg. a perfect vacuum would weight nothing but an vacuum like this is still way lighter then air, if you would somehow manage it to get an vacuum in an baloon the baloon would float into outer space ;p

  • asioe kiou
    asioe kiou 4 months ago

    This is a pretty good demonstration of differential pressure at action, this could also be used to show the dangers of it in a controlled environment.

  • eioshen boboi
    eioshen boboi 4 months ago

    I love how you could see the small vacuum bubbles while the water was entering, that stuffs wild

  • LDS_Guy
    LDS_Guy 4 months ago +1

    Wouldn't there be something related to significant difference in pressure in the water than from the box, mostly causing the water to instantly shoot in?

  • GamerTube HD
    GamerTube HD 4 months ago

    I would have loved to see you only filling a small part of the vacuum with water. The low presure in the Camber would have pulled the boiling point of the water to about room temperature. So you could boil water at 20°c.

  • Max Dax
    Max Dax 4 months ago +4

    That’s crazy, I thought it would shoot out a giant burst of bubble air.

  • FractalBoy
    FractalBoy 4 months ago

    I thought he was going to take the entire top off somehow. Also, it's impressive he was able to lift that out of the tub. That would weigh a decent amount (it's literally filled with water), it's at an awkward angle, and it would be slippery so gripping it would be difficult.

  • Certified_geek
    Certified_geek 4 months ago +1

    I have a question. If you had a vacuum chamber, and had your hand in it while the air got sucked out, would absolutely nothing feel different then air? If that's the case, we can feel air, and air feels like something

  • AveragePal
    AveragePal 4 months ago +1886

    Would have been more interesting if you had it on its side when you opened the valve... would it fill the whole chamber or just to above the tap?

    • C R
      C R 4 months ago

      @paul couto C'mon, you're just defaulting to the same things you've already done. You've already done the worn out race & sex stuff. I thought you were testing the algorithm or whatever. Why no creativity or innovation?

    • paul couto
      paul couto 4 months ago

      @C R are you white and a female?

    • C R
      C R 4 months ago

      @paul couto Oh, I fully agree this is the most useless thing I've done all month. But it's a couple seconds of my time to try and figure out why someone would do something even less productive.
      Also, for the record mathematical dummy is the closest you've come to a decent insult and it's actually pretty good. Definitely keep that one.

    • C R
      C R 4 months ago

      @paul couto So that's the best way to spend your time? Spreading aimless hostilities to people who likely view you as a fool in order to test some uncaring algorithm that will, at best, see you as the slightest of data points? That doesn't, I don't know, bother you? How meaningless it is?

  • casillasscorer
    casillasscorer 4 months ago +58

    This showed me what being “sucked into the vacuum of space” might actually look like. I’ve only seen over the top movie versions

    • Adam Ahmed
      Adam Ahmed 3 months ago

      @Noel Alexis Shaw - NAS-NOZ Ever use GPS? If so, congratulations, you just proved to yourself that space and spaceflight are real.

    • U R Phake And Gey
      U R Phake And Gey 4 months ago +2

      @Ivan Varela That was a good one. Might be shit, but I like your sense of humor. Bit the bait and all you refuted with was "REEEEE." Perfection.

    • Valiant Garton
      Valiant Garton 4 months ago +2

      Just to be precise. A vacuum doesn't suck, it is the greater pressure which pushes. Crazy right? In a spacecraft, a person would actually be blown into space.

    • Grass Block
      Grass Block 4 months ago +2

      You all bit the bait lol

  • POMAL
    POMAL 4 months ago

    1. I'd like to see displacement before/during/after
    2. Can we easily measure the air in that? Is it or can it be used as a way to measure how close it got to "perfect empty vacuum"? Or is a displacement to total volume ratio the easier measurement?

  • Eric L
    Eric L 4 months ago

    This is the same concept as the vacuum tools you use to fill the coolant system on a car when you do a coolant change. When you refill the system after you pull a vacuum on it, there are almost no air voids when you are done.

  • David Fenner
    David Fenner 4 months ago

    Cool! Most blood draws are done with vacutainers, plastic tubes under partial vacuum, similar process and if you have a nice vein a very similar jet of blood comes out just like the valve in your video! Vacuums tech is all around us!

  • Vitaliy Juterbog
    Vitaliy Juterbog 4 months ago +1258

    The internet is this endless series of answers to 8th grade science questions, and it's awesome.

    • Vitaliy Juterbog
      Vitaliy Juterbog 2 months ago

      @K0ng0 Goatse is there, always waiting for all of us.

    • g vnhtsm
      g vnhtsm 4 months ago +2

      I made a volcano out of Estes model rocket engines in 8th grade! My teacher even let us fire the rocket! Everyone else has baking soda, but I get literal fire and smoke shooting out! Best school project growing up!

    • Magfed Jim
      Magfed Jim 4 months ago +1

      There are definitely some great and informative videos out there. It makes me feel good to know there are still lots of people that enjoy science ;)

    • K0ng0
      K0ng0 4 months ago

      I hear you only Travel the Good sides of the internet!

  • Simen Martinussen
    Simen Martinussen 4 months ago

    A water balloon in vacuum would be fun to see. You'd get opposing forces from the balloon stretching and the vapor pressure, depending on the temperature.

  • John223
    John223 4 months ago

    I really, really wanna know what happens if you put a living plant in a vacuum chamber. What would happen if you just took a flower in a pot, jumped in a rocket, got to the moon and left that plant outside the rocket? (I'm guessing the vacuum chamber would mimic that effect 🤔)

  • wuoi zuiu
    wuoi zuiu 4 months ago

    Man! You are the totem of luck on how I can finally fill up my aquarium real quik

  • CX5_
    CX5_ 4 months ago

    I love how you could see the small vacuum bubbles while the water was entering, that stuffs wild

  • Ayush Singh
    Ayush Singh 4 months ago +579

    That vacuum chamber has gone through a lot, good to see it getting a fresh bath

  • Gregory Guerrier
    Gregory Guerrier 4 months ago

    This would've been more interesting if the valve was opened upsidedown underwater to observe the water filling underneath with gravity pushing downward. Please conduct another test if you can like this 🙏🏾

  • Tony Gadsden
    Tony Gadsden 4 months ago

    Question… if it were filled only 3/4 with water, would the remaining 1/4 still be considered an “air bubble”? 🤔

  • End Government Extremism

    How'd I know it would be you? Every time I see someone doing something I have always wanted to see, it's you.

  • Mia Harfe
    Mia Harfe 3 months ago

    Wait. So a vacum chamber still floats. I thought it was the air making it float. Interesting!

  • 837325773
    837325773 4 months ago +41

    As a mechanic I use this all the time. In modern vehicles you can't just pour coolant in a empty system it won't fill all the way up. It's going to create airpockets throughout the system. So you have to manually bleed the system which requires lifting the front up running the engine so it gets hot and all the thermostats open and put the heater on full blast and feed coolant slowly in to the system. It can take up to 40 minutes to a hour to do this. Instead you would use a valve like the one on the box to create vacuum in the coolant system and then submerge the other valve in coolant and you'll fill the system instantly. No airpockets no bleeding nothing just trun the key and go.

  • Josh Delcomyn
    Josh Delcomyn 4 months ago

    If you had an unbreakable box full of water and froze it, what would happen? Would the massive force and pressure keep the water from freezing? Or would the pressure cause the water to do or even turn into something else?

  • akeenengineeringmind
    akeenengineeringmind 4 months ago

    What were the bubbles made of, in the turbulent water stream, jetting into the evacuated chamber? There was no air for the water stream to stir into the water volume, so what was it?

  • david bickle
    david bickle 4 months ago

    We use the same process as a mechanic to Fill up coolent system . There is a tool called a coolent airlift. It makes the process a lot easier and you don't have to bleed out air pockets in the cooling system.

  • Desiree 🍆 I am Online 💋 F Uc_k me

    This is basically the Vac-and-fill process for a vehicle coolant system but expressed with a clear box.
    I love it.

  • James & Mio
    James & Mio 4 months ago

    The remaining air was really cool to see to visualize how much was left

  • Kyle Teal
    Kyle Teal 4 months ago

    I don't totally agree with your final statement about the air pocket or I just have a thought about it. How much of that pocket is left over air and how much of it has been separated out from the action of "in rushing"? Would have been kinda neat to have an oxygen counter in there as it happened.

  • Rabbit the One
    Rabbit the One 4 months ago

    You could see the air bubbling in as it was lifted from the water. I hypothesize that there was actually less air left in there after vacuum was applied, and the bubble in there isn't from remaining air.

  • D.J. Casanova
    D.J. Casanova 4 months ago

    Now I wanna see what happens when you open it like that, or try and vacuum seal it with water in it.

  • sniffin glue
    sniffin glue 4 months ago

    Genuinely curious because I've never thought this through, but why did it float so well if almost all the air was out? I'd just assume a vacuum would sink.

    • Mr dude man Mwane
      Mr dude man Mwane 3 months ago +1

      Buoyant force is due to the volume of the object being submerged, not because of the air inside. A balloon full of helium has the same buoyant force as a balloon full of concrete of the same volume, but the helium just has less mass so the force of gravity pushing back down against the buoyant force is less. I will admit it did trip me out for a second that it wasn’t sinking though haha

  • Henry Stickmin ∙ 2.3M views ∙ 10 hours   ago

    This Depends on the size and weight of the wall. A 1 metre vacuum chamber with 1mm thick steel walls (probably not strong enough but bear with me) - yes. It would displace 1000kg of water but weight only around 7kg, so it would float.
    A 1 metre vacuum chamber surrounded with 1m thick steel walls - no. It would also displace 1000kg of water but weight around 190,000kg, so it would sink.

  • Brian Skupien
    Brian Skupien 4 months ago

    I love these videos! Especially the little grunt he let out when he lifted the vacuum chamber full of water🙃. Me thinks a vacuum chamber filled with water weighs more than an “empty” one. #SCEINCE!

  • Robert Smith
    Robert Smith 4 months ago

    If there's so little amount of air in it, does that make it float more than it would if air was in it?

  • Ben Alexander
    Ben Alexander 4 months ago +1

    When it is partially full of water, you have a “mostly” pure saturated mixture of liquid and gaseous water. In a saturated state, the temperature and pressure of the system are coupled. The pressure cannot increase if the temperature of the system doesn’t change.

  • Brad Madeira
    Brad Madeira 3 months ago

    Man.. I haven’t had my chamber VACUUMED in a LOOOONG time

  • chris reilly
    chris reilly 4 months ago

    I always wondered if vacuum filled balloon would float or sink, was pretty sore a vacuum would float but wasn't sure lol

  • skyliner_369
    skyliner_369 4 months ago

    A lot of that air in that bubble wasn't what was left. As the air was, well, vacuumed in, the low pressure had the water de-gas and even boil. Both lowering the dissolved gas in the water and increasing the amount of non-h2o gas in the chamber

  • Rob
    Rob 4 months ago +235

    That was awesome but can you do it again but only let in a little bit of water and then close the valve then watch it vacuum boil?

    • Loading ...
      Loading ... 4 months ago

      @Richmond Estes wat

    • Richmond Estes
      Richmond Estes 4 months ago +3

      @Giampaolo Mannucci they're too busy banning Brandon criticizers

    • Giampaolo Mannucci
      Giampaolo Mannucci 4 months ago +1

      @danielsjohnson you reported 6 days ago yet I still see the shit, does youtube even cares?
      (I'm also reporting it by the way)

    • David Refoua
      David Refoua 4 months ago +2

      @danielsjohnson ThioJo made a video where has has created an app to find these annoying spam bots, and to report automatically

    • Jermain 20000
      Jermain 20000 4 months ago +3

      @mona *begone bot*

  • Nauuwgtx
    Nauuwgtx 4 months ago +2

    Man! You are the totem of luck on how I can finally fill up my aquarium real quik

  • Nick Gibson
    Nick Gibson 4 months ago

    Action lab is the best. I wonder if he can make a vacuum chamber big enough to drain the swamp...
    Let's go Brandon!

  • GhostbustersXX13
    GhostbustersXX13 4 months ago

    Is there any chance that the "air left" inside is pure gas ( oxygen and so on) from the water itself? As if the sheer pressure of water forcing through separated to some degree? Just a thought.

  • Josh Adams
    Josh Adams 4 months ago

    it took me more time than I'm comfortable admitting to remember why the vacuum chamber was floating...

  • DadeCitySlick
    DadeCitySlick 4 months ago

    For some odd reason i used to think about this often and could never wrap my mind around it, i would always think where would the space go lol

  • TestComplete
    TestComplete 4 months ago +3

    No, those air bubbles can be seen going in as you're taking it out of the water. You pulled the tank before the pressure equalized.

    • FrozenHaxor
      FrozenHaxor 3 months ago

      Dissolved air came out of the water also.

  • R Jones
    R Jones 4 months ago

    I seem to recall a physic question, asking what would happen if you put a box, containing a vacuum in water, would it float or sink?
    Now we know. 🙃

  • kozmo man
    kozmo man 4 months ago

    So I've been lied too every time I hear that something is completely vacuumed in that box 🤯

  • Seaker
    Seaker 4 months ago +281

    *We need vacuum chamber inside vacuum chamber*

    • phxgen
      phxgen 4 months ago

      I have all the equipment necessary to pull that off and it has never crossed my mind.

    • unbekannt unbekant
      unbekannt unbekant 4 months ago

      @SomeCactus so so you think If Turn the the whole chamber the lid falls of on its own?

    • Jerry Smith
      Jerry Smith 4 months ago +3

      That's probably how you create a black hole bruh

    • Nhatanh0475
      Nhatanh0475 4 months ago

      Well that would the same as you putting a box inside a box in normal air.

  • Jaudy Parcon
    Jaudy Parcon 4 months ago

    The water isn't even that deep and it goes in so fast!
    Just imagine you breathing below 1000 feet underwater
    Edit: We are like vacuum because we inhale and inhaling is pulling air

  • Kevin Ash
    Kevin Ash 4 months ago

    Can't wait for "What happens when you put a thermonuclear device in a perfect vacuum"

  • RyuBlaze03
    RyuBlaze03 3 months ago

    It's interesting that it still float without much air in it

  • senni bgon
    senni bgon 4 months ago +1

    I love how you could see the small vacuum bubbles while the water was entering, that stuffs wild

  • Evira Reid
    Evira Reid 4 months ago +409

    The byford deep diving thing makes so much more sense to me now

    • Tim
      Tim 4 months ago +1

      @wangleydsson antonio why wouldn’t it? It’s less dense than water, obviously

    • Brandon Andujar
      Brandon Andujar 4 months ago

      yayy delta P

    • FractalBoy
      FractalBoy 4 months ago

      I just looked this up an found a photo of Hellevik's remains. It's pretty messed up.

    • wangleydsson antonio
      wangleydsson antonio 4 months ago

      why did It float on water?

    • flatheaded
      flatheaded 4 months ago +1

      @Honey Nut-in-me Cheerio im lucky ive only heard of it and seen an animation in a video explaining it, even that messed me up well enough

  • Bartek Borawski
    Bartek Borawski 4 months ago

    Where do the air bubbles, while filling the volume inside the box come from?

  • whyldthing
    whyldthing 4 months ago

    0:52 - Or that was the dissolved oxygen in the water that turned back into gas/air when it got purged into the vacuum chamber (note the bubbles when water was gushing into it).

  • chris maytum
    chris maytum 4 months ago

    Did you calculate the volume of that box before hand to make sure you got an accurate amount of water for the experiment

  • Cosa Nostra
    Cosa Nostra 4 months ago

    I always thought I was weird because I did weird stuffs sometimes. It appears that my spirit animal is probably a scientist after all.

  • Roger Chern
    Roger Chern 4 months ago +353

    Not complete until he says "That's so cool!"

  • Ace Wolf456
    Ace Wolf456 4 months ago

    And here you see one of the most complicated ways to fill a box with water.
    Jokes aside it is pretty interesting.

  • Vasili Pupkin
    Vasili Pupkin 4 months ago +2

    Thank you! My question about how much air keeps actually remain inside the chamber, was answered! ❤️😘

  • cqvio doli
    cqvio doli 4 months ago +1

    I love how you could see the small vacuum bubbles while the water was entering, that stuffs wild

  • yuitr loing
    yuitr loing 4 months ago +1

    I love how you could see the small vacuum bubbles while the water was entering, that stuffs wild

  • Alex Hutchins
    Alex Hutchins 4 months ago +8

    You know. I kinda expected it to sink. But it makes sense why it didn't.

  • Toqsiq
    Toqsiq 4 months ago +2

    Take 500ml water in a 1l jar.
    Apply pressure on the open part of the jar
    That is from its mouth by pushing a flat surface
    That has the same size as of the jar's mouth ( just a bit less so that it can go inside like a lid)
    And the more you press the more pressure that builds up inside the jar.
    So the time when the lid cannot be pushed any further
    That is the volume of the water and air ( air which was already present in the jar) combined stops it.
    Then if you tilt that jar upside down
    Will the water fall / move ?

  • Arcturian Motives
    Arcturian Motives 4 months ago

    Is it weird I imagined being trapped in there in a large scale version and having to escape before drowning?

  • Eggy Fog
    Eggy Fog 4 months ago

    The air at the end, probably, was just what air was naturally in the water anyway.
    Nice vid.

  • Cooper
    Cooper 4 months ago

    Wow I mean wow that was soo amazing to watch...words can't describe my amazement.

  • JavTheRipper
    JavTheRipper 4 months ago

    I understand the physics behind this… but I was still waiting for an explosion 😂🥲

  • Wigletron
    Wigletron 4 months ago +1

    Wait so if you open an empty container under water it gets filled with water? No way!

  • Garrett Benwell-Ayotte
    Garrett Benwell-Ayotte 4 months ago

    It's like there was no air in it! Wow!

  • JacobPLAYZgt Gaming
    JacobPLAYZgt Gaming 4 months ago

    Can you make water from hydrogen in a vacuum chamber? You know, since it's Hydrogen squared Oxygen 0? Now I'm not a chemist but is that possible?

  • Tim Johnson
    Tim Johnson 2 months ago

    Did it weigh the same as the pressure it took to hold it down 😆

  • 페르난도
    페르난도 4 months ago

    There's also a vacuum effect ( idk what it's called) that can rip you in half just by the sucking power it has

  • Genghis Khan (PUREBLOOD)

    my question is, if all the air was removed why does the box still float!?

  • Obvious Ness
    Obvious Ness 4 months ago

    That poor vacuum chamber has been through so much 🤣

  • Neel Taylor
    Neel Taylor 4 months ago +3

    Could the “air” bubble at the top at the end be water vapor? (Or maybe air that was dissolved in the water…?) I doubt the amount left in the chamber would be quite that much…

    • Mr. Sun Meadow
      Mr. Sun Meadow 4 months ago

      If you look closely when he opens the vacuum chamber and when he takes it out of the water, you can see the valve is still open and some air is let it, at least that’s what it looks like to me

  • Thomas Jefferson
    Thomas Jefferson 4 months ago

    I'm surprised that holds nearly a complete vacuum

  • Maxiluc
    Maxiluc 4 months ago

    Is anyone else surprised it takes so much weight to submerge the box? I would have thought a near vacuum wouldn't have enough gas to make it float

  • dheadhunter413
    dheadhunter413 4 months ago

    So if you could discharge the water from the vacuum chamber (into a pipe) as it filling from the top would this be considered or could be used as a pump? If yes how long would it run for considering the vacuum chamber stayed submerged?

  • SleekDiamond41
    SleekDiamond41 4 months ago

    This guy does more with a single vacuum chamber than MacGyver ever could with a paper clip and duct tape

  • Lauren Drolet
    Lauren Drolet 4 months ago +7

    I fear that one of these days, something's gonna give and mess up that handsome mug of yours!

  • Erika Lee
    Erika Lee 4 months ago

    I appreciate that you always wearing safety glasses!

  • RazorWing0067
    RazorWing0067 3 months ago

    now... if you had the vessel containing the water to be air tight and strong so that it wouldn't compress AND you open the vacuum chamber in side the water.. it will boil in the chamber to fill the space... it would be cool to see exactly what would happen.. maybe the VC gets filled with steam or the water level lowers and the steam is at the top of the water chamber...

  • Participant
    Participant 4 months ago

    If I'd done this it would have exploded in my face when I lifted it out, even if that's not physically possible.

  • AshtrayAnnie
    AshtrayAnnie 4 months ago

    This guy is that one science teacher everyone has...who's never interested in ANYTHING thats actually exciting in science🤣✌️

  • sturmstorm
    sturmstorm 4 months ago

    Thought he was gonna slow mo opening up a panel… a little dissatisfied… 😂

  • Nay Nay
    Nay Nay 3 months ago

    ⚠️I HAVE A SERIOUS QUESTION⚠️
    If you were stuck in a vacuum chamber and all of the air was sucked out instantly, could you still inhale, even if it’s not oxygen? Would the air get sucked out of you/your lungs?
    Thank you for your time.

  • Stupid the Fish
    Stupid the Fish 4 months ago

    When he pulls the vacuum chamber out you can see some air leak into it; so I’d say like half that air in there is from the vacuum not able to pull it out, and then the other half is from when more air leaked into it

  • ⚡️ϯ☁︎R〽️Y Nichole

    So what happened to the “extra” air if it didn’t escape to the surface? If it was dissolved into the water, would it give the water extra oxygen molecules? And if it added a molecules to the formula, wouldn’t it be a different chemical?

    • VoidplayLP
      VoidplayLP 4 months ago

      No itd desolve in the water just like for example sugar does.

  • Adam Jackal
    Adam Jackal 4 months ago +42

    it’s not completely evacuated if there’s air left in it, yeah? 😆

    • Mr. Sun Meadow
      Mr. Sun Meadow 4 months ago +1

      @Adam Jackal late reply, but didn’t he let some air inside of it when he took it out of the water? If you look at the handle when he opens the valve to let water in, and remember the position of it, and then look at the handle when he takes it out of the water, it looks like he didn’t close it. Also, it looks like air is coming in when he took it up
      Could all just be me, but it looks like he forgot to close it

    • HC Zylos
      HC Zylos 4 months ago

      @Adam Jackal Yes, but you’ll get there.

    • Nhatanh0475
      Nhatanh0475 4 months ago +2

      @Adam Jackal If you are smart enough, you know everything is relatively speaking.

    • Adam Jackal
      Adam Jackal 4 months ago

      @R But he lied to me 🙁😥

  • Freddy E.-Villeda
    Freddy E.-Villeda 4 months ago +1

    can you fill it completely with water and vacuum all of the water out instead for a more complete vaccum?

  • Benjamin Knudson
    Benjamin Knudson 4 months ago

    I always expext his experiments to be far more dangerous than they actually lol