Chain Fountain Dispute

  • Am Vor Monat

    ElectroBOOMElectroBOOM

    Why does Mould Effect happen? It might be exactly how you think it happens!
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    Watch Steve's side of argument: de-film.com/v-video-qTLR7FwXUU4.html

    Original Mould Effect Video: de-film.com/v-video-_dQJBBklpQQ.html
    Cambridge Video on Mould Effect: de-film.com/v-video--eEi7fO0_O0.html
    Cambridge paper on Chain Fountain: royalsocietypublishing.org/do...
    Paper on Falling Chain Speed: royalsocietypublishing.org/do...

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    By: Mehdi Sadaghdar

    0:00 The Wager
    1:15 Mould Effect Dispute
    2:29 Chain Fountain Background
    3:20 My Analysis of Mould Effect
    9:53 My Tests to Confirm My Analysis

ElectroBOOM
ElectroBOOM

Thanks to @SteveMould for battling this out with me! Every time I feel I know something a debate like this shatters some of my thoughts and makes me think harder. Make sure to check Steve's first video: https://youtu.be/qTLR7FwXUU4 and NOW his second video: https://youtu.be/bcsb1xAv7XA that is way more convincing! Does it mean I may lose my 10000 cents?! Eh, it is for science so that's fine. But I haven't given up just yet!

Vor Monat
Peter Arisz
Peter Arisz

"Momentum" isn't that inertia?

Vor 4 Stunden
shashi kumar
shashi kumar

Hey @electroBOOM "the coolest guy ever 😁 . We can use a soft base(a cushion) to absorb the force pushing the chain down. And if still rises then it proofs that force is not the the reason for that effect. though that force exist.

Vor 15 Tage
꧁𓆩F.B.I ༒ I.G.X𓆪꧂
꧁𓆩F.B.I ༒ I.G.X𓆪꧂

I like how u tried to ping Steve mould as if it's Discord

Vor 16 Tage
Pontiw
Pontiw

its all about Centrifugal force that is wh fricttion doesnt mater.

Vor 21 Tag
SubCoolSuperHeat
SubCoolSuperHeat

Well, now think harder, because you just got 1 uped big time.

Vor 21 Tag
_xNotDragon
_xNotDragon

An experiment done in home is understood better than done in videos or theories

Vor 10 Stunden
Ben Hatcher
Ben Hatcher

I agree with the momentum theory.

Vor Tag
18 18
18 18

https://youtu.be/YgAoxhk5jMk

Vor Tag
green gaming
green gaming

Im u r big fan

Vor 2 Tage
Morris Tran
Morris Tran

It is inertia

Vor 3 Tage
derDere
derDere

Someone has done it with a rope: https://youtu.be/HoSKvBweOrg

Vor 3 Tage
jonahtang
jonahtang

Is this just centripetal acceleration? Mv^2/r? As the beads fall, the velocity keeps increasing and for the centripetal force to stay constant (force of gravity) , the radius must increase.

Vor 6 Tage
C Patterson
C Patterson

Have you seen this https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=c9Zmc9tRty0

Vor 6 Tage
Christopher Banbury
Christopher Banbury

Steve's sister video starts with a polymer climbing out of a beaker. The Mould effect should occur here as well if you could get air started between the polymer and the edge of the glass and show that @electroBOOM is right.

Vor 6 Tage
Dean G
Dean G

Gyroscopic effect. The balls are spinning. Probably alternating CW, CCW, CW... Your both wrong, the 10,000 Canadian pesos are mine.

Vor 6 Tage
Robyn Linderman
Robyn Linderman

Do you not get the same effect from a slinky? I seem to remember the longer ones rising, the kick back effect can probably be seen more easily. Also reminds me of coiled rope off a ship's bow

Vor 7 Tage
TexasDieselGuy
TexasDieselGuy

It's centrifugal force... The chain moves through an arc, which is the top half of a circle, so it only produces an upward force which lifts the chain. The key to the whole thing is very clear at 15:44, just watch how the tail of the chain whips the last few pieces out. It is this conservation of momentum that provides the force everyone is missing.

Vor 7 Tage
Jack Franklin
Jack Franklin

nice ringtone

Vor 8 Tage
MAPP Gaming
MAPP Gaming

I love it and want it Wait... that sounds sketchy

Vor 7 Tage
Aaron Walderslade
Aaron Walderslade

*Here is the solution.* It's so simple actually. In your analyses, you have both failed to examine how you set the chain off. The chain is telegraphing the information of your initial flick. The answer is in comparing the start and end. It's not different from the effect you get when you suddenly flick a rope up and down, making a little hill travel the length of the rope. The flick is carried the length of the rope, transformed into a hill, which is suppressed as it too tries to recreate the flick, and so on (although this is in reality a smooth transfer of forces), culminating finally in the release of the flick at the end of the rope, which is really a telegraphed version of the flick you gave the rope (or chain) at the beginning. You start with a whip cracking motion and indeed at the end the chain behaves like the end of a whip. You would see this better by using a very short chain of say nine inches (and not letting go). The transfer of force works better in the ball chain because it transfers forces more efficiently.

Vor 8 Tage
Anirban De
Anirban De

👍Yours is better.

Vor 8 Tage
Gary Ha
Gary Ha

Maybe this plays out in a quantum scale somehow

Vor 8 Tage
Morris Tran
Morris Tran

The rectifier looks like a diode

Vor 8 Tage
kew eyz
kew eyz

ElectroBOOM is correct. And 11:20, the chain probably didn't rise because it weighs more than twice that of a ball chain on top of everything ElectroBOOM says. 13:14, watch the chain that is moving closest to the chain that is still stationary, it's visual ASMR lmao.

Vor 9 Tage
us here
us here

ee here, too (love the "overqualified" comment, lol!!) XD i feel like the physics of whips plays in here somehow...like forces from each link affect the subsequent link. but it's been over 30 years since i've taken mechanics (except quantum, for which you need an angstrom wrench ;) ...so [shrug]. :\

Vor 9 Tage
huafan1
huafan1

The key to this problem is: all the balls dropping must have the same speed

Vor 9 Tage
Patrick Burns
Patrick Burns

The apparent force that is felt by an object moving in a curved path that acts outwardly away from the center of rotation. Reactive Centrifugal Force.

Vor 9 Tage
Nicholas Carlough
Nicholas Carlough

Ould this have some relation to what happens when you whip opes and chains causing a wave to travel down it. the wave in this case is stationary and the chain is moving.

Vor 9 Tage
codemiesterbeats
codemiesterbeats

I agree with your interpretation... it seems to me that it is just creating a "whipping" motion as it falls off the edge and it rises to a certain point... the whipping motion just adds to itself like constructive interference in a wave. ( I would guess that that will top out at a certain height, allowing the falling part to reach terminal velocity) Not sure if the business end hitting the ground would change things much... I guess it would have some effect. It is an interesting thought experiment. Edit: upon watching both videos I can't say either are wrong. I am wondering if the distance of the beads spacing has something to do with angular momentum imparting a separate whipping motion in the "pile" It is pretty interesting conversation lol

Vor 9 Tage
No Reverse
No Reverse

The effect happens with normal chain, like 3/8mm BBB anchor chain. That is why the chain coming up the howse from belowdecks jumps the gipsy if you free-fall the anchor. If that happens you may lose the whole anchor+chain. When dropping anchor one releases the brake of the gipsy just enough to let out the chain moderately slow. It is simply the chain accelerated upwards continuing motion upwards You could run a random chain over a pully suspended by fish-scale. When the chain runs the scale will measure less than with the chain at rest.

Vor 10 Tage
Darian Tolofson
Darian Tolofson

You're both 33% accurate Newton's second law of motion. What you 2 are bickering over is how a barrier will guide the chain, and yes the chain can act as a barrier towards it's self! Tension and friction are also very pronounced forces with these chain experiments. Sir N's 2nd law is also why the gyroscope structures in your ears can stabilize you on a bicycle and why at a certain speed threshold you can ride with no hands.

Vor 10 Tage
cargasm383
cargasm383

I'm not math guy, or even an engineer. But I picture a pulley in the loop. As gravity pulls down the falling chain, The chain on the opposite side of the "pulley" is pulled upwards. "The pulley" is caused by the turning radius of the chain, the momentum of the chain moving upwards, the time it takes to change direction, and rotational torque of the direction change. as the chain moves faster the centripetal force increases which then increase the "turning radius" of chain.

Vor 10 Tage
Austin S.
Austin S.

I'm sorry but I'm all moulded out... i dont really care anymore.... its just a damn chain

Vor 12 Tage
SeventhSwell
SeventhSwell

Your explanation seems obvious and is the same conclusion I came to (though, without the math. Never had the head for that). Of course, that I came to that conclusion kinda makes me worry I'm wrong, since I couldn't write or solve a physics equation to save my life. Just seems so obvious that the speed of the falling chain pulls upwards on the resting chain with such force that it has to launch into the air, and since it's part of the chain it has to curve over and be pulled down. Doesn't seem mysterious at all. But, I guess I should go watch his video too.

Vor 12 Tage
swamy sriman
swamy sriman

I personally think that no rigid body(i.e; no moving parts) can "push" against a surface. That just doesn't make sense to me.....

Vor 12 Tage
with my heart upon my sleeve
with my heart upon my sleeve

principle of lever effect is being applied to wrong place. this effect is happening not where the chain is leaving the cup but when it is turning.

Vor 12 Tage
Christoph Beer
Christoph Beer

The central vacuum system blew my mind I didnt know this is a thing! I guess this is just possible with western cardboard houses.

Vor 12 Tage
Tim Lewis
Tim Lewis

To be honest I thought it was plain centrifugal inertia: the velocity of the chain restricts how tight a radius of bend it can take - just like a car travelling at 100 mph can't take car park level turns. Having a limited bend radius helps getting it started instead of grinding to a halt dragging on the side of the glass, although provided you can get enough speed, I can't see why you can't achieve this with an ordinary rope.

Vor 12 Tage
IrvineCascade
IrvineCascade

10:45 I'm sitting here, wondering how an orbital literal "chain gun" could be weaponized when I notice the sudden whiplash effect of this chain. Fun. I would say that you're pretty close. Of course, we'd have to see the full mathematic equation for the definitive.

Vor 12 Tage
Mara caui
Mara caui

You are right.

Vor 13 Tage
Jo Kah
Jo Kah

What? Your daughter has grown up to a cute lady

Vor 13 Tage
Darshan Neupane
Darshan Neupane

its all about inertia ... the higher mass of the chain falling towards the ground provides more than enough energy for the part of the chain going upwards towards the rim of the container....the velocity of up moving part is higher than the falling one which provides just enough energy to slowly increase the height of the system so that the system can stay in equilibrium...... an initial force is required for the chain when falling from a flat surface so that the chain starts moving upwards and then down rather than horizontally and then down .

Vor 13 Tage
Brian Tristam Williams
Brian Tristam Williams

Dispute is between him "and ME" not him "and I"

Vor 13 Tage
Son Goku
Son Goku

4:29 chain won

Vor 13 Tage
Son Goku
Son Goku

I read China dispute

Vor 13 Tage
kjakobsen
kjakobsen

ElectroCUTE has really grown since we saw her last time. :)

Vor 14 Tage
electroBANG
electroBANG

i am 10 days past 13 years old i don't understand a single word you are telling but it sounds pretty intelligent you are the 3rd great scientist known to me after nicholas tesla and albert einstien

Vor 14 Tage
payam ghasemi seproo
payam ghasemi seproo

خیلی دوستت داریم ستون 💙💙🤟🤟

Vor 14 Tage
TheyCalledMeT
TheyCalledMeT

i have a hard time not to see all of it explained by inertia .. barely if not no "leather effect"

Vor 14 Tage
Velvet Casuat
Velvet Casuat

Thank you for showing ME that Cambridge are a bunch of scammers .

Vor 14 Tage
eaglee_1
eaglee_1

this is just easy, the pulling force created by the chain going down is making this happen, there is no surface force or whatever steve says, sorry steve. its the momentum as mehdi says. so when the end of chain hits the ground, the speed changes to constant because only a part of the chain is pulling down, until it hits the grond, and when it hits the ground it cant pull anymore. you can see that the more u pull the chain down the higher the waterfall will get. u dont have to do any videos. mehdi is the winner(they both deserve credit tbh)

Vor 15 Tage
Juniorbatista Junior
Juniorbatista Junior

Hello, Mehdi. I know it's a bit off topic I was wondering if you could build a Wimshurst static generator. thank you

Vor 15 Tage
DrR1pper
DrR1pper

The lever arm explanation also helps explain why a falling chain will fall faster than a free-falling object.

Vor 15 Tage
Gnana Prakash
Gnana Prakash

Idk what to say. This is such a simple problem. It's the Centrifugal force that's doing a lot of the weird magic in these weighted rope/chains. It also increases till it balances out with the constant gravitational force, stopping the chain's acceleration. Now, like Mehdi said, he is an electrical engineer so, I think its fine that he didn't arrive at the conclusion straight away (although, his explanation is the closest to the correct mechanism), the other ppl from CAMBRIDGE have no excuses!!

Vor 15 Tage
shashi kumar
shashi kumar

Hey @electroBOOM "the coolest guy ever 😁 . We can use a soft base(a cushion) to absorb the force pushing the chain down. And if still rises then it proofs that force is not the the reason for that effect. though that force is exist.

Vor 15 Tage
Angel Angelescu
Angel Angelescu

Have you ever used a whip?! It's a similar effect.

Vor 15 Tage
Rasmus Voss
Rasmus Voss

Just call it magic. that way no one is right

Vor 15 Tage
Chris Hulkow
Chris Hulkow

You both are for getting about the weight and force of the chain .. you can do the same thing with rope

Vor 16 Tage
Alexander Christopher
Alexander Christopher

Can you PLEASE explain this??? https://youtu.be/mLTI1knvqy4

Vor 16 Tage
GloveSlapnz
GloveSlapnz

To the death!!

Vor 16 Tage
Rueben Mikoch
Rueben Mikoch

Shouldnt have had the initial loop when testing horizontally

Vor 16 Tage
Ganesh Karan
Ganesh Karan

Whip effect

Vor 16 Tage
Diesel Life
Diesel Life

So it seems to me that gravity just happens to be the force that is pulling on the chain. The part that makes this look confusing is the chain it self. When the chain reaction starts, part of the chain is static and the other is loading inertia and transferring it to the next link in line. Like if you tied a long rope to a car and on the other end attached something like a brick and you drove the car at high speed, when the rope is fully extended the brick will experience all the available inertia from the fast moving car at once and it will have to move in the same direction as the car. first changing direction which is effectively a whipping effect. Back to the chain, as the chain lengths down wards it has more potential energy then the static links that are at the beginning of the curve. So the links build them self upwards at a faster rate then the part of the chain that is straight down. the part of chain that is going straight down is also experiencing constant tugging tension in both way, up and down thus feeding the rising or growing fountain curve.There are other minor forces at play, but i think in my humble opinion this is what is happening. ElectroBoom I love your channel. You definitely make learning fun. I appreciate your efforts.

Vor 16 Tage
Jemar Catubig
Jemar Catubig

wouldnt a highspeed camera solve this by marking three lines of the same distance from each other and measure if the chain is accellerating as it falls during the fountain duration? ask veritasium for one, he loves highspeed camera velocity measurement.

Vor 16 Tage
Owen Mull
Owen Mull

this is a lot more like how I always thought it worked. great explanation too thank you

Vor 16 Tage
Q.D. White
Q.D. White

These Cambridge guys are way off the mark. The "kickback force" they are seeing is just the normal force that appears in any free body diagram of an object in contact with another object due to gravity. It is balanced by the gravitational force. It is the chain tension force that provides the unbalanced accelerating force.

Vor 16 Tage
Shaikat Sarkar
Shaikat Sarkar

Boom effect approved

Vor 16 Tage
Astarothpool17
Astarothpool17

Momentum NUFF SAID

Vor 16 Tage
Stranger
Stranger

person who isn't an expert in the field they claim to know all the answers to rejects actual scientific studies in favor of "well i say it works like this" and everyone claps like seals because trusting actual scientists over youtube e-celebs with invalid credentials is apparently so 2012.

Vor 16 Tage
Чернобог
Чернобог

I love the way he says “negligible” so much that I’ve started saying it that way. Feels much better

Vor 16 Tage
XxXx xXxX
XxXx xXxX

I wander if a string shooter can prove anything?

Vor 16 Tage
bredisfun
bredisfun

I watched both videos and the only question I really have is why in the 3D experiment with the ball chain in a cup, why do metal ball chains work but plastic ball chains don’t?

Vor 16 Tage
Nick Dumas
Nick Dumas

The metal ball chain does have metal bar linkages to amplify the launch, while the plastic balls have stretchy string between them.

Vor 2 Tage
Sgn Sgn
Sgn Sgn

Could this not be explained as a fluid under pressure with a siphon effect in this case the flexible chain acts like a fluid and the initial downward Force acts like pressure and the links between the chain act like the siphon continuously pulling more chain until it's all gone

Vor 17 Tage
mbkennels
mbkennels

First, it’s “between X and me,” not “between X and I.” Second, it’s “better than I,” not “better than me.” We can scarcely apply the rules of science logically if we cannot apply the rules of English usage. Now, this argument is very simple. Mould is clearly wrong. This can be settled very simply by having the free length of chain (the length of chain being pulled up) hang freely under the force of gravity, and not resting of any kind of horizontal surface that could be argued to give it a “kick up force.” The argument is risible on its face. You can’t push on a string. This experiment would require working from a substantial height, simply to provide room for the hanging length, but a balcony 2 or 3 stories up should suffice. In addition, the free length might have to hang with some substantial radial clearance within a guide tube, just to keep it from going pear shaped. But it might not. Easy to try either way. Support the free end of the chain (then end to be dropped) over a freely spinning light weight pulley to start, just to give it support so the delicate chain won’t have to drag over the edge of the tube and perhaps break. Attach a weight to the free end of the chain that weighs significantly more than the free hanging, tube encased length of the chain, so that it will fall as desired. Then, drop the weight. After sufficient kinetic energy is achieved, the arc of the chain will rise up and away from the pulley, which could even be removed. It will rise higher with additional speed of the fall. The sideways banging of the free hanging length of the chain within the vertical tube can not possibly have a components force 90 degrees up and along the chain. There is no kick up force. No part of the chain is engaging any horizontal surface. Case closed. This might also not need the guide tube. The fact that this would work with rope or string as well merely reinforces the point. All real world elongated and flexible materials have some stiffness and so will arc around the bend when whipped. Like a fly rod and line.

Vor 17 Tage
Jim Brenneman
Jim Brenneman

I see the value of this argument, but after seeing both videos, I have to agree with Mould. most of the science in this is sound, but Newton's equal and opposite forces do not both act on the same object (The chain), but rather, they are the forces that objects exert on each other, so the inverse force of gravity would be provided by air resistance and the ground once it hit, but this would not cause the chain to become a fountain. (If I'm incorrect in an assumption or have a simple mistake, feel free to point it out.)

Vor 17 Tage
Tirdad Kiafar
Tirdad Kiafar

The way I see it with my college level physics the friction does not play a big role, specially air resistance cuz these are really heavy for that sake (visual evidence from the videos) , but your point of hitting the ground and quick propagation of force is a good point. Unless you have a really friction heavy, resistant system like the latent in this video. To add to it I see the diameter of the chain on top stays the same if not hit the ground early, which was one of the Steve's main points (indirectly) so that is why a lot of people are trying to approach it from the centrifugal force stance and equations but I also can't see how that relates since it has a lot more forces in and out on the chain before and after the effective "circle" of centrifuge. I am totally at loss :D

Vor 16 Tage
ixdygames cz
ixdygames cz

I would say "Chain effect" was called after something...

Vor 17 Tage
Pete Micofsky
Pete Micofsky

Great job !! loved it !!! always learning from you, thanks

Vor 17 Tage
Eric Clare
Eric Clare

I think that Steve needs to reproduce the chain fountain with the more flexible ball chain the exact same way as the original. Doing it in a different way (the way that he has) it feels like he's hiding something. Whether or not he is. For control purposes he needs to do that from the same beaker not laid out flat. The same test under the same circumstances. Otherwise it's missing a data point.

Vor 17 Tage
Andrea Rimondi
Andrea Rimondi

To me the one single reason that sinks Mould's arguments is that constraint forces never do work, and thus, id does not matter how you decompose the reaction of the bottom of the cup, it will never do work.

Vor 17 Tage
Rohit Yadav
Rohit Yadav

This is a perfect demonstration of stabilization of string in mould effect https://youtube.com/shorts/xuQSRlBsOLY?feature=share

Vor 17 Tage
Woodstock Dz9
Woodstock Dz9

Nice, but I think Steve is right. Now I gonna on his channel and say that you are right. XD

Vor 18 Tage
NerfTuco
NerfTuco

ngl, mehdi's constant, has a certain ring to it, when you discover a new concept or a new formula or something new, please name it mehdi's theorem/mehdi's formula/ mehdi's law

Vor 18 Tage
NerfTuco
NerfTuco

electocute's bracelet looks like a coil, was this on purpose, or just a happy coincedence?

Vor 18 Tage
Sudip Tsai
Sudip Tsai

I love that we can be a part of the dispute cuz if it was in the old times before the internet we'd just be like. What? Scientists fighting over a chain falling? How stupid. But cuz of the internet and engagement peoples really are genuinely interested well I don't know about others but at least I am.

Vor 18 Tage
Plactoec
Plactoec

Is it something to do with how the chain can collapse some?

Vor 18 Tage
Andrew Boyles
Andrew Boyles

I was an idiot and watched Steve's video first and was almost drainwashed into forgetting my electrical training. Thanks for reminding me of the mechanical engineering failure in his argument.

Vor 18 Tage
Joaquin Garcia
Joaquin Garcia

When the 2 smart kids in class get different answers

Vor 18 Tage
Daniel Thomas
Daniel Thomas

I have a suggestion on how to settle this debate at the end of this comment. So, I'm a HGV driver and HGV driving instructor and have to deal with momentum all the time in controlling the vehicle.  I'm 100% on the side of Mr Boom here and I believe Mr Mould and the people at Cambridge are incorrect. At one point Mr Mould made a comment that you could get the chain to turn in a very small loop as momentum is something that isn't affecting the chain at all here. But if you look at the 5th gear vid of a ford focus being introduced to at solid block at 120mph momentum is never something that can be ignored https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R7dG9UlzeFM You may say, "but it's not turning, it's just crashing!" and you would be correct, but imagine trying to turn that car at that speed on a hairpin bend. I wouldn't recommend being in the car at the same time. Mr Mould's videos also actually disproved what he was saying as on a few occasions the chains that supposedly didn't have the affect at times weren't touching the lip of the glass jar. Finally my suggestion to settle the debate.  If to get the 'Mould effect' to get the chain fountain to start requires momentum it is essential that the chain has to rise before it starts to fall.  Therefore it needs to start in a jar requiring the chain to rise before it starts to fall.  However if the affect is created by a kick back effect as suggested by Mr Mould and the people at Cambridge, it should not require the chain to rise before it starts to fall to create the effect. So, start with your chain, not in a jar, but on a table, and drop the chain off an edge at the same level as the starting point for the chain.  If the kick back theory is correct you should still get a fountain.  If the momentum effect is correct you wont. Personally I believe you'll still see the momentum effect as the landing point for the chain will extend beyond the very edge of the table up to the point the momentum of the chain moving across the table has been neutralised by gravity.

Vor 19 Tage
Every_Day_Aaron
Every_Day_Aaron

You, sir, are blowing my mind 💥💥💥💥💥

Vor 19 Tage
Anup A
Anup A

@electroboom, @stevemould, Gentlemen is this simply not the centrifugal force acting on the loop as the speed increases during fall? None of you seem to mention this!? Just wondering.. Cheers

Vor 19 Tage
Ron Davidov
Ron Davidov

watch atomic shrimp's video on the subject. He addresses it.

Vor 18 Tage
Insufferable Bonk
Insufferable Bonk

I think this whole argument regardless of who is right is really great! Both channels I haven't watched much of before but you both definitely got a new fan today.

Vor 20 Tage
Adam Ripe
Adam Ripe

Congratulations you are either smarter or more trustworthy than a scientific university 👏👏

Vor 20 Tage
Joel Vásquez
Joel Vásquez

I need that ringtone 0:12

Vor 20 Tage
Tremor244
Tremor244

That central vacuum is really cool, we have something similar as well but the hose has to be attached on to the outlet, too bad the hose was like 15 years old and it crumbled away and don't know where to get a replacement so now I'm just using the cheapest shit vacuum from the supermarket lol

Vor 20 Tage
Alex's Family
Alex's Family

if you put the chain on 2 hooks is like there is no floor\buttom in the cup... and you can easly test you are right or wrong.. bye

Vor 20 Tage
the_foe
the_foe

2D test was game changer, good work.

Vor 20 Tage
Ryan Harriss
Ryan Harriss

The led balls reduced in height, ball chain gains height 🤔

Vor 20 Tage
Daniel McNally
Daniel McNally

The spaced floor trick doesn't actually rise up and above the start point like on the floor. If you put a mark on the floor it should move up past the mark on the floor like how the bead chain comes out past the lip and grow higher even tho it comes out deeper from the container. If the floor tricked work it should move up past the mark on the floor and continue to move towards the right of the screan. So in my opinion none of the "spaced floor* techniques showed here actually demonstrated the effect. It seems to only occur when dropped from hight and forces of gravity are applied to the chain.

Vor 20 Tage
Ryan Bradley
Ryan Bradley

It is the whip effect.

Vor 20 Tage
Pizza Gamerzzz Part 1
Pizza Gamerzzz Part 1

#ElectroBOOM #ChainFountainDispute

Vor 21 Tag
Nothing to See Here
Nothing to See Here

ELECTROBOOM! Electrical engineering solving mechanical problems. Nice!

Vor 21 Tag
Nothing to See Here
Nothing to See Here

Boom... I think you got it...

Vor 21 Tag
NotaBear
NotaBear

Neither of you mention the fact there is a clear twisting action to the mould effect, the chain doesn't just move up, it rolls/corkscrews up. I see the top of the chain in motion as a wheel with torque, for some reason this is traveling back up the chain as a twisting force, does it always curl the same way? the chain links can also act as levers in a twisting motion they are much less flexible that way, its another source of force. What's the ball chain core like, is it one continuous cord that also resists/transmits twisting much more efficiently than traveling around? What about whips, I feel like there loads of maths around whips breaking the sound barrier and it seems like a very similar motion?

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Connor Cash
Connor Cash

You’re absolutely right. He’s wrong

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Norman Gombe
Norman Gombe

Hmm...if Steve was right a whip wouldn't work without having a surface to launch itself from.

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