Home     Contact     Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science     RSS     Terms of services     Privacy policy  
   
 Home      Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science   


<< Back to INDEX

Boiling water at mountain Everest [Experiment]
posted May 16 2013 20:26.05 by Giorgos Lazaridis




I love mountains and i always grab a chance to spend my vacations on one if possible. One day me and my friend were boiling lentils for dinner, when we noticed that it was very hard to soften the lentils. It took an age to prepare this food. I thought that it was the altitude that caused this problem. The higher the altitude, the lower the atmospheric pressure, the lower the pressure, the lower the temperature that water boils, the lower the boiling temperature, the harder to prepare lentils...

But after a few calculations i realized that at 1300 meters above sea level, the boiling temperature falls a couple of degrees.

But on mountain Everest its a whole other story. At 5360 meters, the boiling temperature falls bellow 80 degrees! The following video is both educative and breath taking!



[Link: periodicvideos]
 
Share



You might also like...


Why spaghetti always break at 2 points when bended?

The ten most unusual creatures living down the sea abyss [Biology]

The geekiest (seriously) jokes explained [Mathematics]

Should one run or walk in the rain? Proved in maths! [Lifehacks]

This is what your body will do in the next 30 seconds [Facts]

What fire really is and how it behaves in space? [Video]

Read Modify Write Problem with PIC Microcontrollers [Education]

Explaining the tides [Physics]


<< Back to INDEX



Comments

  Name

  Email (shall not be published)

  Website

Notify me of new posts via email


Write your comments below:
BEFORE you post a comment:You are welcome to comment for corrections and suggestions on this page. But if you have questions please use the forum instead to post it. Thank you.


      

No comment yet...

Be the first to comment on this page!












 Contact     Forum     Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science     RSS   

Site design: Giorgos Lazaridis
© Copyright 2008
Please read the Terms of services and the Privacy policy