Explaining and demonstrating the Critical Point

Demonstrating supercritical CO2.

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Picture of thundersnow58 achievements

+5 1. thundersnow commented 3 years ago

German he is, for sure! <3
Picture of stonedecroze34 achievements

+6 2. stonedecroze commented 3 years ago

Two amazing, firstly to see such incredibly interesting science and secondly to hear such an incredibly boring person. Although to be fair his English is way better than my German.
Picture of Natan_el_Tigre52 achievements

+3 3. Natan_el_Tigre commented 3 years ago

Reminds me of how water can be superheated in a microwave or on a stove; I do the latter every time I make pasta. 8-)
Picture of Dennyboy38 achievements

+3 4. Dennyboy commented 3 years ago

Anyone know what the **** he's talking about?..:(
Picture of thundersnow58 achievements

+1 5. thundersnow commented 3 years ago

#4 Yup, don't you get it? :x
Picture of Dennyboy38 achievements

+1 6. Dennyboy commented 3 years ago

#5 Not these days.:D
Picture of torbengb43 achievements

0 7. torbengb commented 3 years ago

"Cwitical"? Oh no I can't watsch this. Plees Germans if you make Englisch video then find a Person hoo can talk gud Englisch :(
Picture of snotraddict44 achievements

+1 8. snotraddict commented 3 years ago

#7 I had to watch it several times. Watch 0:49 thru 3:35 again, the light blue lines on the graph (Pcr and Tcr) intersect @ 1:29 by adding heat and pressure and that Critical Point happens at 3:06 (where the different phases/characteristics (water,gas,vapor) mesh and the visual differences disappear. After 3:35, by reducing heat and pressure, the 3 phases (water, gas, vapor) reappear.

That's how I understand it. The graph is constant for all substances, but the heat and pressure will differ for each type of substance.

Pretty cool.