Burple oxide

 

One of the most important exports of Gifville is gas for the generation of massive belly burps. To increase productivity, scientists at the Gifville Burpee Gas Research Institute developed a purple liquid replete with oxygen and methane, which they hope will make drinkers exceptionally gassy and ready to blow.

Credits: Mr. Chan’s Homepage via GifCities and Internet Archive

A 360-degree geological expedition

 

 

Columns of the Giants in California, USA. The website Science Friday in 2016 featured a 360-degree operable panoramic view of this unique rock formation to teach people about comparative geology. Incredibly fascinating, not to mention stunning natural views.

Credits: Ryan Hollister and Science Friday

Sea surface height

 

Changes in sea level height from 1993 to 2017 compared with a long-term mean of the data. Blue and purple are lower than the mean; red, yellow and white are higher. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech

Credit: NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory California Institute of Technology

The living, breathing New York City

 

A visualization of the work and life cycle of Manhattan (see the CBD glow!)

Credits: Joey Cherdarchuk, U.S. Census Bureau, U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Darkhorse Analytics, Kevin Short and HuffPost via Cat Walker, Info Graphic and Pinterest

Metal floats on metal

 

 

In this cool science experiment, an anvil weighing 50 lbs. (23 kg.) floats quite easily in a tub of mercury in its room temperature, liquid state. No matter how hard the demonstrator tries, the anvil refuses to sink beneath the silvery waves. Jawdropping.

Credits: Gif via Gif Finder, Science Gifs and Pinterest

3-D printing liquids

 

Material scientists at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory have developed a technique to print three-dimensional structures made entirely of liquids. Using a modified 3-D printer, they inject streams of surfactant-sheathed water into silicone oil to form tubes of liquid within another liquid. The threads of water have been printed with diameters ranging between 10¬Ķm to 1mm with a variety of spiralling and branching structures. The researchers hope to use the technique to construct liquid electronics, perform molecular separation, or precisely deliver components to more complex structures.

Source: http://newscenter.lbl.gov/2018/03/26/print-all-liquid-3-d-structures/
Journal Article: https://doi.org/10.1002/adma.201707603 (Advanced Materials)

Credits: Berkeley Lab News Center via Colin Sullender, Science GIFs and Google+

Studying your anatomy

 

So you want to be a doctor, like Munnabhai MBBS. Better hit the books my son!

Credits: Eblog24.net via Rajendra Dhabas, Medicine and Pinterest