Dying Easter Eggs with Tea Tea makes a light tan Easter Egg. When make it easter eggs there are a few tips to successfully making eggs. See tips. To make Easter Eggs dyed withTea put a tea bag or teaspoon…
Dying Easter Eggs with Yellow Onion Skins Yellow onions skins make a beutifull red Easter Egg. By wrapping the egg with skins you can create batik-like look to the eggs. When make it easter eggs there are a few tips…
Here are some tips on boiling eggs with natural dyes. Use old eggs Eggs that are older (5 days) will peel easir than fresh eggs Let the eggs warm to room temperture (15-20 minutes) This helps prevent cracking Put eggs…
1745 – Capacitor/Layden Jar – Pieter van Musschenbroek
Pieter van Musschenbroek and his assistant, while trying to get sparks using glass with in it water, a wire and a charged glass tube. His assistant held the jar in his left and with the wire in the water and the other end of the wire in the charged tube.
When he touch the wire there was a large spark and he felt a in his body.
Later they would add a stopper and wire with a ball. This became know as the layden jar, named after the university of Leyden where the experiment was done.
There was another person Von Kleist who may have done the experiment first, but Pieter van Musschenbroek account was clear and repeated by other.
Pieter van Musschenbroek was also the first to use the term physics.
Experiment – Layden Jar
1729 – Conduction – Stephen Gray
Stephen Grey was a dyer by profession, but had interests in astronomy and natural sciences. His education was mostly self educated. We he retiremented he experimented with static electricity. In one experiment he used a glass tube which he kept the ends closed with cork, to keep the tube clean.
He noticed that when he rubbed the glass tube the cork, attracted items. He put a stick into the cork and was able to extend attraction. He began to do experiments to see how far he could extend the effects.
This was the beginning of experiments with conduction, the ability to move electrons through materials.