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現在のバージョン作成者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Liz said: heat creates resistance.
 
 
 
That is, fundamentally, wrong.[br]
 
 
Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea (heating the “dead” battery) works.
 
it is no different than rubbing a lighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s more like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). [br]
 
 
Warming electrons (aka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.[br]
 
 
e.g. Drop ice in coffee and see the reaction in the ice - which will crack and melt fast the instant heat starts to transfer to it.
 
or just throw a battery in the microwave (don’t - very dangerous) to see an even more violent reaction when to much energy is injected into things that weren’t designed to handle it.

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編集者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea (heating the “dead” battery) works.
 
it is no different than rubbing a lighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s more like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). [br]
 
 
Warming electrons (aka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.[br]
e.g. Drop ice in coffee and see the reaction in the ice - which will crack and melt fast
 
or
e.g. Drop ice in coffee and see the reaction in the ice - which will crack and melt fast the instant heat starts to transfer to it.

or
just throw a battery in the microwave (don’t - very dangerous) to see an even more violent reaction when to much energy is injected into things that weren’t designed to handle itit.
or
e.g. Drop ice in coffee and see the reaction in the ice - which will crack and melt fast the instant heat starts to transfer to it.

or
just throw a battery in the microwave (don’t - very dangerous) to see an even more violent reaction when to much energy is injected into things that weren’t designed to handle itit.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea (heating the “dead” battery) works.
 
it is no different than rubbing a lighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s more like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). [br]
 
 
Warming electrons (aka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.violent.[br]
e.g. Drop ice in coffee and see the reaction in the ice - which will crack and melt fast

or just throw a battery in the microwave (don’t - very dangerous) to see an even more violent reaction when to much energy is injected into things that weren’t designed to handle it
Warming electrons (aka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.violent.[br]
e.g. Drop ice in coffee and see the reaction in the ice - which will crack and melt fast

or just throw a battery in the microwave (don’t - very dangerous) to see an even more violent reaction when to much energy is injected into things that weren’t designed to handle it

ステータス:

open

編集者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea (heating the “dead” battery) works.
Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea (heating the “dead” battery) works.
 
it is no different than rubbing a lighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s more like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). [br]
 
 
Warming electrons (aka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea works.
 
it is no different than rubbing a lighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s miremore like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). Warming[br]


Warming
electrons (injectingaka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.
it is no different than rubbing a lighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s miremore like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). Warming[br]


Warming
electrons (injectingaka injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy) and, depending on the amount of energy provided (and the resistance involved) that “wasting” of energy can be very violent.

ステータス:

open

編集者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea works.
 
it is no different than rubbing a lightlighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s mire like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). Warming electrons (injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy)
it is no different than rubbing a lightlighter, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s mire like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). Warming electrons (injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy)

ステータス:

open

オリジナル投稿者: Scott Broscious ,

テキスト:

Heat doesn’t create resistance, it is created by resistance (physics 101: friction causes heat) and it is a form of energy in and of itself (heat loss formula: power = current * current * resistance [power is equivalent to heat in this formula]) which is why this insanely dangerous idea works.

it is no different than rubbing a light, that won’t light, between your hands in order to get it to light…except it’s mire like leaving a lighter on a radiator (not suggested). Warming electrons (injecting energy) causes them to be capable of moving more freely (aka “waste” more energy)

ステータス:

open