Heggs Bacon Particle Combined With the Mozz Gluon

1,715

5

3

Introduction: Heggs Bacon Particle Combined With the Mozz Gluon

Building on previous research results in massive Heggs Bacon Particle bound by the strong Mozz Gluon.

Step 1: Preparation

Make a Heggs Bacon Particle three times as large. You will need a large non-sticky containment vessel.

Step 2: Add the Mozz Gluon

Add the Mozz Gluon and spin the whole particle exposing the gluon to high levels of Infrared radiation.

Step 3: Observations

Interactions with probe yield support to string theory.

Gravitational anomaly observed after consuming the particle trapping the lead scientist to the couch for several hours.

Chicken or the egg problem solved at least in this universe.

Over exposure may cause catastrophic circulatory failure.



Hungry Scientist Contest

Participated in the
Hungry Scientist Contest

Be the First to Share

    Recommendations

    • Paint Challenge

      Paint Challenge
    • Edible Art Challenge

      Edible Art Challenge
    • Hour of Code Speed Challenge

      Hour of Code Speed Challenge

    3 Comments

    0
    caitlinsdad
    caitlinsdad

    13 years ago on Introduction

    What solvent solution is used to break the molecular bonding with the containment vessel? Is there a need to apply extra energy to force the reaction?

    0
    PKM
    PKM

    Reply 12 years ago on Introduction

    I would imagine a plant-derived triglyceride is the optimal choice for decreasing molecular interactions between the particles and containment vessel. Infrared energy is doubtless required- spontaneous liquid-gas phase change (with sound energy emission) in small quantities of dihydrogen monoxide introduced vertically to the triglyceride substrate indicates a sufficiently energetic state, however thermal decomposition of the substrate into gaseous by-products indicates an excess of thermal energy and requires a cooling phase to prevent unintended side reactions and carbonisation.

    bump for bacon recipes as the warm weather is going

    0
    shooby
    shooby

    13 years ago on Introduction

    damn, that's one messy looking experiment. At least the failures are eaten by the lab techs though.