Description: Check out this and other cool science experiments at http://www.stevespanglerscience.com/experiments/ It's an explosion of color! Some very unusual things happen when you mix a little milk, food coloring, and a drop of liquid soap. Use the experiment to amaze your friends and uncover the scientific secrets of soap.About Steve Spangler Science...Steve Spangler is a celebrity teacher, science toy designer, speaker, author and an Emmy award-winning television personality. Spangler is probably best known for his Mentos and Diet Coke geyser experiment that went viral in 2005 and prompted more than 1,000 related YouTube videos. Spangler is the founder of www.SteveSpanglerScience.com, a Denver-based company specializing in the creation of science toys, classroom science demonstrations, teacher resources and home for Spangler's popular science experiment archive and video collection. Spangler is a frequent guest on the Ellen DeGeneres Show where he takes classroom science experiments to the extreme. Check out his pool filled with 2,500 boxes of cornstarch!Cool Science Toys - http://www.SteveSpanglerScience.comSign up for the Experiment of the Week - http://www.stevespanglerscience.com/experiment-of-the-weekWatch Spangler's Science Videos - http://www.stevespanglerscience.com/video/Attend a Spangler Hands-on Science Workshop for Teachers - http://www.stevespanglerscience.com/teacher_training/Visit Spangler's YouTube Channel - http://www.youtube.com/stevespanglerscienceJoin the conversation on Steve Spangler's blog - http://www.SteveSpangler.comAdditional Information:On the education side, Spangler started his career as a science teacher in the Cherry Creek School district for 12 years. Today, Steve travels extensively training teachers in ways to make learning more engaging and fun. His hands-on science boot camps and summer institutes for teachers inspire and teach teachers how to prepare a new generation for an ever-changing work force. Over the last 15 years, he has also made more than 500 television appearances as an authority on hands-on science and inquiry-based learning. On the business side, Spangler is the founder and CEO of Steve Spangler Science, a Denver-based company specializing in the creation of educational toys and kits and hands-on science training services for teachers. The companys unique business strategies and viral creations have been featured in the Wall Street Journal, Inc. Magazine, Wired and TIME Magazine where online readers voted Steve Spangler #18 in the Top 100 Most Influential People of the Year for 2006 (what were they thinking?). You'll find more than 140 Spangler created products available online at SteveSpanglerScience.com and distributed to toy stores and mass-market retailers worldwide.Spangler joined NBC affiliate 9News in 2001 as the science education specialist. His weekly experiments and science segments are designed to teach viewers creative ways to make learning fun. His now famous Mentos Geyser experiment, turning 2-liter bottles of soda into erupting fountains, became an Internet sensation in September 2005 when thousands of people started posting their own Mentos explosions on YouTube.com.As founder of SteveSpanglerScience.com, Spangler and his design team have developed more than 140 educational toys and science-related products featured by mass-market retailers like Target, Wal-Mart, Toys R' Us, Discovery Channel Stores and over 1,400 independent specialty toy stores. His educational science catalog and on-line business offers more than a thousand science toys and unique learning resources. Recently, Spangler has been featured in the Wall Street Journal, Inc. Magazine, WIRED, the History Channel, Food Network and TIME Magazine where on-line readers voted Steve Spangler #18 in the Top 100 Most Influential People of the Year for 2006.His recent appearances on the Ellen DeGeneres Show have taught viewers how to blow up their food, shock their friends, create mountains of foam, play on a bed of nails, vanish in a cloud of smoke and how to turn 2,500 boxes of cornstarch and a garden hose into a swimming pool of fun.
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Read the full experiment at www.stevespanglerscience.com Our science guy, Steve Spangler, has a cool science trick you'll want to try in your kitchen using some milk, food coloring and soap. It's a strange combination that produces an amazing explosion of color. AboutSteve Spangler Science... Steve Spangler is a celebrity teacher, science toy designer, speaker, author and an Emmy award-winning television personality. Spangler is probably best known for his Mentos and Diet Coke geyser experiment that went viral in 2005 and prompted more than 1000 related YouTube videos. Spangler is the founder of www.SteveSpanglerScience.com, a Denver-based company specializing in the creation of science toys, classroom science demonstrations, teacher resources and home for Spangler's popular science experiment archive and video collection. Spangler is a frequent guest on the Ellen DeGeneres Show where he takes classroom science experiments to the extreme. Check out his pool filled with 2500 boxes of cornstarch! Cool Science Toys - www.SteveSpanglerScience.com Sign up for the Experiment of the Week - http Spangler's Science Videos - www.stevespanglerscience.com a Spangler Hands-on Science Workshop for Teachers - www.stevespanglerscience.com Spangler's YouTube Channel - www.youtube.com Join the conversation on Steve Spangler's blog - www.SteveSpangler.com Additional Information On the education side, Spangler started his career as a science teacher in the Cherry Creek School district for 12 ...
Learn more at www.stevespanglerscience.com It's an explosion of color! Some very unusual things happen when you mix a little milk, food coloring, and a drop of liquid soap. Use this experiment to amaze your friends and uncover the scientific secrets of soap.
It's an explosion of color! Some very unusual things happen when you mix a little milk, food coloring, and a drop of liquid soap. Use this experiment to amaze your friends and uncover the scientific secrets of soap. It's also the perfect idea for your next science fair project! Want more experiments like this? Check out www.stevespanglerscience.com Sick Science™ is a trademark of Steve Spangler, inc. © 2011 Steve Spangler Science all rights reserved
On this episode of The Spangler Effect Steve shares the science behind the classic experiment, Color Changing Milk, then takes it in a new direction with Elmer's glue and water to make an awesome piece of art. With a little food coloring, some Elmer's glue, and a few drops of dish soap, you too can create your own color explosion masterpiece! Learn more at www.stevespanglerscience.com Buy Steve's book 'Naked Eggs and Flying Potatoes' at www.stevespanglerscience.com Special thanks to Crash Course! Watch their full episode at youtu.be Subscribe to The Spangler Effect www.youtube.com Watch the previous episode at youtu.be
www.mocomi.com presents Can colours explode in milk? REQUIREMENTS A quarter plate Milk Food Colour (2-3 variants) A cotton swab Liquid Detergent To conduct this experiment you will need a quarter plate, some milk, a cotton swab, liquid detergent and food colour. WHAT TO DO Pour some milk into the quarter plate. Now add a few drops of the food colour into the bowl close to each other. Once this is done, take the cotton swab and dip it in the liquid detergent and then dab the swab in the middle of any of the colour drops. WHAT HAPPENS There is a huge explosion of colour when the swab dipped in liquid soap comes in contact with the added food colour. The food colour which was just a few drops when added initially, is all over the quarter plate. You see a huge fusion of colours and this continues for quite sometime. WHY THIS HAPPENS Milk is made up of water, minerals, vitamins, proteins, and tiny droplets of fat. Soap breaks up the fat globules and weakens the chemical bonds of proteins.This pushes and pulls the food colouring molecules every which way. Colours also explode because milk is mostly water and it has surface tension much like water. Adding soap destroys surface tension by destroying bonds between water molecules.
Dove Science Academy - Color Changing Milk Science Demonstration Pour enough milk in the dinner plate to completely cover the bottom to the depth of about 1/4 inch. Allow the milk to settle. Add one drop of each of the four colors of food coloring - red, yellow, blue, and green - to the milk. Keep the drops close together in the center of the plate of milk. Find a clean cotton swab for the next part of the experiment. Predict what will happen when you touch the tip of the cotton swab to the center of the milk. It's important not to stir the mix. Just touch it with the tip of the cotton swab. Go ahead and try it. Did anything happen? Now place a drop of liquid dish soap on the other end of the cotton swab. Place the soapy end of the cotton swab back in the middle of the milk and hold it there for 10 to 15 seconds. Look at that burst of color! It's like the 4th of July in a bowl of milk! How does it work? Milk is mostly water but it also contains vitamins, minerals, proteins, and tiny droplets of fat suspended in solution. Fats and proteins are sensitive to changes in the surrounding solution (the milk). The secret of the bursting colors is the chemistry of that tiny drop of soap. Dish soap, because of its bipolar characteristics (nonpolar on one end and polar on the other), weakens the chemical bonds that hold the proteins and fats in solution. The soap's polar, or hydrophilic (water-loving), end dissolves in water, and its hydrophobic (water-fearing) end attaches to a fat ...
Where does the water go when a plant is watered? With this experiment, children can discover for themselves how essential the functions of roots and stems are to plant growth. As the colored water is absorbed, students will be able to see how the water is absorbed into the plant and the petals of the carnation change color. Want more experiments like this? Check out www.stevespanglerscience.com Sick Science™ is a trademark of Steve Spangler, inc. © 2011 Steve Spangler Science all rights reserved
Order now at www.stevespanglerscience.com Become an ultraviolet detective with these amazing UV-sensitive beads! It's solar magic in action! Make bracelets, test the effectiveness of sunscreen, or experiment with color while you learn about the power of sunlight. Included is a science activity guide with lots of fun experiments with solar radiation and light.
Teaser trailer for KEEP OUR SECRETS, a color-changing kids' book by Jordan Crane. Coming in November 2011 from McSweeney's McMullens, the brand new children's imprint from McSweeney's Books in San Francisco, CA. ABOUT THE BOOK: Two young children wander through their noisy house and quiet back yard with fresh eyes, discovering a hidden world full of strange and delightful surprises. Featuring heat-sensitive, color-changing ink on every page! Each drawing has hidden images beneath, visible only when the reader rubs the page to warm the disappearing black ink. Among the hidden images: a giant dog slumbering in a piano, a wishing puddle full of dimes, a raccoon that is actually a robot, and a camera secretly made of cheese. A tactile and engaging book for readers of all ages! (Note: The color-change effect does not wear out. It's infinitely repeatable!)
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