Instructables: exploring - technology - science - chemie - demo - explosion http://www.instructables.com Mon, 28 Jul 2014 00:04:08 PDT BLOX v1.01 How to Demonstrate Surface Area and Reaction Rate (Flour Bomb) http://www.instructables.com/id/Flour-Bomb-1/ http://cdn.instructables.com/FMK/XOV8/FBU346T5/FMKXOV8FBU346T5.SQUARE2.jpg http://cdn.instructables.com/FMK/XOV8/FBU346T5/FMKXOV8FBU346T5.SQUARE.jpg http://cdn.instructables.com/FMK/XOV8/FBU346T5/FMKXOV8FBU346T5.SMALL.jpg kentchemistry.com This experiment involves any flammable powder, a paint can and a lit candle. Inside the sealed paint can, a dangerous explosion occurs when an air suspension of a flammable powder is ignited. Put less than a teaspoon of lycopodium on a piece of filter paper positioned on a tripod and using a lighted...
By: kentchemistry.com

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Mon, 28 Jan 2008 10:58:08 PST
How to Make a Cup Chemically Disapear http://www.instructables.com/id/Disappearing-Cup/ http://cdn.instructables.com/F6J/XWZ8/FBU37ALY/F6JXWZ8FBU37ALY.SQUARE2.jpg http://cdn.instructables.com/F6J/XWZ8/FBU37ALY/F6JXWZ8FBU37ALY.SQUARE.jpg http://cdn.instructables.com/F6J/XWZ8/FBU37ALY/F6JXWZ8FBU37ALY.SMALL.jpg kentchemistry.com Styrofoam is a polymer and when brought into contact with acetone the polymer breaks down into its monomers. This demonstration show the process of depolymerization. It looks pretty cool. Need a Petri dish (something that is not Plastic to hold Demonstrations in Styrofoam Cup is placed into petri ...
By: kentchemistry.com

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Thu, 24 Jan 2008 20:34:58 PST
Safe Video Demonstration Sodium and Potassium Exploding In Water http://www.instructables.com/id/Sodium-and-Potassium-In-Water/ http://cdn.instructables.com/FYS/OHEU/FBU346VN/FYSOHEUFBU346VN.SQUARE2.jpg http://cdn.instructables.com/FYS/OHEU/FBU346VN/FYSOHEUFBU346VN.SQUARE.jpg http://cdn.instructables.com/FYS/OHEU/FBU346VN/FYSOHEUFBU346VN.SMALL.jpg kentchemistry.com The demonstrations of many remarkable experiments include a high safety risk (e.g. the reaction of large pieces of sodium/potassium with water; the reaction of potassium with liquid bromine; the reaction of sodium with concentrated sulfuric acid, etc.). Chemistry teachers and instructors are usually...
By: kentchemistry.com

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Thu, 24 Jan 2008 19:48:46 PST