Posts Tagged ‘physics’
Question: Has anyone been illuminated by the hue of cormier?
I have discovered a fourth primary color I have named cormier after my last name. It cannot be derived from red, green, or blue. It is an ineffable color that can only be described as cormier colored.
You cannot see the color with your eyes, but it is a color anyway, and it is awesome to witness if only you could.
There have been scientists who have refracted a beam of light through a prism to show me that light only breaks down to three primary colors. I find these experiments to be biased and false. They have been corrupted by the observer, and are obviously due to an ulterior agenda to discredit me, so I have condemned particle light wave science. What these scientists do not know is that the color cormier cannot be seen. Cormier is beyond our understanding.
The question is, how have I come to my conclusion that there is a fourth color of light if I myself admit that the color cormier is beyond sight and, ultimately, understanding?
Answer: I don’t know how. It is your conclusion.
The color cormier is beyond sight and understanding – we would need new “sight” and understanding.
Congratulations – people will probably form a new religion around you and your “discovery”.
!!Color Theory!! (Additive & Subtractive Color)
Question: Is there anything that is none electrical that would block a magnetic field?
I’m doing a small experiment with my son for a science project and we are looking for magnetic resistance in typical household objects. So far we have found nothing. Glass. plastic, paper, water, nonferrous metals, wood, you name it. Of course it depends on the thickness of the material and the strength of the magnet. We are working with small neodymium magnets.
Answer: There exist several nickle-iron (plus some other impurities, like molybdene) alloys that can do that: mu-metal, permalloy, supermalloy, nilomag, sanbold. Mu-metal is often used for shielding of magnetic fields in household appliances.
Question: is this a good independent science experiment?
were having a science fair night and we have to do a science tthing that is measurable or timeable so do you think a good experiment would be “how does the amount of chocolate chips in a cookie effect cooking time?”
i would make two batches of chocolate chip cookies, one with double the chocolate chips or something and see which one takes longer…
Answer: I like where it’s trying to go, but I assume the difference in cooking time will be negligible, and won’t fully allow you to illustrate the effect of the chocolate.
Science Experiment #1