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#129 - kanatana
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
Thought I was watching this for a minute. I look at the clock and realize that time had flown. Double check my internet history, and I had been staring at this for ten solid minutes.

WHY
#128 - judgeofthefunny **User deleted account**
+11
has deleted their comment [-]
#130 to #128 - kanatana
Reply +8
(12/05/2012) [-]
#127 - xxkelevraxx
Reply +1
(12/05/2012) [-]
You will be assimilated
#126 - anon
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
Repost, but don't care. This never, ever gets old
#124 - icouldgetsome
Reply +11
(12/05/2012) [-]
#120 - snakefire
Reply +2
(12/05/2012) [-]
SURFACE TENSION!
#119 - christova
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#114 - avengedshikari **User deleted account**
+1
has deleted their comment [-]
#122 to #114 - delicaking
Reply +2
(12/05/2012) [-]
got to ask, is your name a cross between Avenged sevenfold and enter shikari?
#223 to #122 - avengedshikari **User deleted account**
+1
has deleted their comment [-]
#224 to #223 - delicaking
Reply 0
(12/06/2012) [-]
Then please take my thumbs in the name of the Rev
#111 - bakawaka
Reply +5
(12/05/2012) [-]
#102 - jgk **User deleted account**
+12
has deleted their comment [-]
#101 - jaketasticness
Reply +5
(12/05/2012) [-]
I need a FJ scientist to tell me why the water molecules retain such a perfect circular shape.
#121 to #101 - douevensax
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
Water molecules are polar, so each side is partially negative or positive. The weak attraction of negative and positive creates hydrogen bonds, so the molecules are constantly joining and breaking apart. Think of tons of weak magnets in a ball, falling apart and joining again.
#109 to #101 - jgk **User deleted account**
+12
has deleted their comment [-]
#145 to #109 - jinchuuriki
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
Hydrogen bonds are not very very strong.
Water is able to flow because they're pretty week.
If the dissociation energy of a hydrogen bond is 12, the dissociation energy of covalent bonds is 400. But still they're stronger than dipolar forces and stuff.
Ionic
Covalent
Hydrogen
Di-polar
#113 to #109 - jgk **User deleted account**
+1
has deleted their comment [-]
#105 to #101 - demonicchimera
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
Something about water retention making the particles stay close together and keep their shape.
#104 to #101 - theverylonghorn
Reply +7
(12/05/2012) [-]
I ain't a scientist, but it simply has to do with the high polarity of water. Water looves to cling to each other, so the closest all of those molecules could possibly be to each other while still retaining laws of atomical physics would be a perfect sphere
#107 to #104 - jaketasticness
Reply +2
(12/05/2012) [-]
Thanks for that! Exactly the sort of answer I wanted to hear!
#99 - deviousalien
Reply -19
(12/05/2012) [-]
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#98 - brandedleft
Reply +9
(12/05/2012) [-]
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#138 to #98 - ovary
Reply +2
(12/05/2012) [-]
I want to stick my dick in that hair.
#147 to #138 - theugandanhero
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#96 - PedobearLurks
Reply +11
(12/05/2012) [-]
#95 - tacoenchilado
Reply +12
(12/05/2012) [-]
******* water
******* water
#117 to #95 - bslsk
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
frollo...
#91 - aviatrix
Reply +3
(12/05/2012) [-]
I could watch this for hours on end.
#106 to #91 - grayham
Reply 0
(12/05/2012) [-]
#90 - extooso
Reply +5
(12/05/2012) [-]
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#94 to #90 - bladebites
Reply +9
(12/05/2012) [-]
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#86 - sierramistfourteen
Reply +2
(12/05/2012) [-]
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#85 - envinite
Reply +12
(12/05/2012) [-]
Is the water sphere getting smaller and smaller until it's like atomic size?
#84 - roadhous
Reply +119
(12/05/2012) [-]
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#115 to #84 - tjballer
Reply +19
(12/05/2012) [-]