Latest Surface tension Stories
Easy science experiments and surface tension experiments have been published on Kids Activities Blog.
A cool and easy surface tension science experiment has been published on Kids Activities Blog.
A fried breakfast food popular in Spain provided the inspiration for the development of doughnut-shaped droplets that may provide scientists with a new approach for studying fundamental issues in physics, mathematics and materials.
As medical researchers and engineers try to shrink diagnostics to fit in a person's pocket, one question is how to easily move and mix small samples of liquid.
VTT researchers have shown that surface tension on a solid material is unconnected to the energy required to create a new surface.
Materials scientists and applied physicists collaborating at Harvard's School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) have invented a new device that can instantly identify an unknown liquid.
What do a wine glass on Earth and an International Space Station experiment have in common?
Scientists reported on Wednesday that bubbles do not just disappear when they pop, but actually deflate in a rapid cascade of bubbles.
Could humans one day walk on walls, like Spider-Man? A palm-sized device invented at Cornell that uses water surface tension as an adhesive bond just might make it possible.
Scientists have long sought to explain why raindrops come in such a variety of different sizes, with prevailing wisdom saying the rain begins as tiny micro-droplets that join with nearby droplets as they fall to form even larger drops.
- a meat pie that is usually eaten at Christmas in Quebec