Tell us about yourself!
This is great. I need to make one now.
When I owned a paintball field, we used to use magnets to create magnetic returns (where possible) rather than springs, since springs wear out much much fast than magnets do. Typically, it was triggers and bolt sears. There is also a few more magnetic based uses with actual firearms too - storage and whatnot.
These look a whole lot like (both ingredient and filling wise) Whoopie Pies, which are the state treat of Maine.I love me some Whoopie pies.
I went on the hunch you were being sarcastic, which is why the post explaining things.
That's not how combustion works. To catch an object on fire, it has to be brought up to its ignition temperature for a long enough period of time to get that self sustaining reaction going.A momentary burst of fire, unless the object has a very low ignition temperature, usually does not set things on fire. Most wood has an ignition temperature of 190-260°C - even decayed wood needs 150°C to ignite. The flash point for WD40 is 49°C, which a tea light candle burns at a maximum of 1400°C - as you can see, it easily reaches the WD40s flash point for ignition. Once the hydrocarbons in the WD40 reaches flashpoint, they leave almost no residue of the fine particulates due to their aerosolized nature. You might get some flash charring, but even that is likely with maintained wood.
Use pykrete for the cooling agent. Should last a bit longer.
I was just going to post that. With the amount of dangerous mosquito born illnesses showing up worldwide, we don't need people thinking this will protect them.Still good project - just wouldn't have listed it as a mosquito repellent.
Instead of the popsicles, make a batch of pykrete in 1 gallon discarded water or milk jugs. You can use them until they thaw (which will take quite a while) and just refreeze later. Have 2-3 ready so you can swap them out as needed.