The Unexpected Happens When You Put a Red Hot Nickel Ball on Floral Foam.

In this amazing science video, a red hot nickel ball is placed over a floral foam, but no one expected it to turn out like this. It didn’t melt, it didn’t burst into flames. Check out what happened.

Do you like to see things burn, or want to play with red-hot metal ball? YouTube has a number of channels filled with people doing crazy stuff all over the world. Guys perform weird science experiments to quench their knowledge, while some do it just for fun.

If you like to watch amazing science videos, then you must have seen the carsandwater experiments. This is a place where you can see all sorts of science experiments and DIY projects. Red Hot Nickel Ball experiments are some of those.

In this time-lapse video of the experiment, the red hot nickel ball seems to bleed dry the floral foam. As soon as the ball is put over the foam, the heat is conducted through the foam forming ring patterns of green, purple and then black.

Why this happens?

The reason why the foam didn’t melt, or burst into flames, is hidden in its molecular structure. Floral foam is a thermoset phenolic foam, and thus has a tremendous heat resistance. It is formed by the cross-linking structures of carbolic acid phenol and formaldehyde. Due to the synthetics’ heat resistant properties, they are found in myriad industrial products such as snooker balls, cookware, and even spacecraft shields.

As time passes, the heat spreads to the bottom of the foam. Finally, the foam desiccated and crumbled as it turned to charcoal.

The foam is a carbon compound so dense, that it has an a very limited air flow inside its molecular structure. That’s why it doesn’t burst into flames, but chokes as the heat passes, thus, leaving the charred product.

Visit TechNewsNation for hottest tech news on the web and around the world. For more updates, subscribe to our newsletter..

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/technewsnation?fref=nf

Advertisements

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s