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Can You Make It? (Part Two)
By: imagicialotv
Not mine. Found at StumbleUpon. I hope you like it!
Part One: www.funnyjunk.com/funny_pictures/4136560/Can+You+Make+It+Part+One
www.buzzfeed.com/daves4/canyoumakeitthroughthispostwithhavingyour
 
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#226

kingmaker (10/02/2012) [+] (40 replies)
a compressed spring has more potential energy, but ******** that it has more mass
#569

moosmann (10/02/2012) [+] (5 replies)
about the glass of water and the ocean...
i am now going to do the math:
assuming there are 250mL of water in one glass. thats 250g (grams). the molecular weight of water is ~ 18 g/mol that makes 13.88888889 mol per glass of water.
13.88888889 mol are 13.88888889 x 6,023 x 10^23 (<that means add 23 zeros) molecules.
thats 8.3653 x 10^29 or 836500000000000000000000000000000 molecules!
there are aproximately 1,386 billion cubic kilometres(1000m x 1000m x 1000m) of water on the whole world.
97.14 percent of it is in the oceans. thats 1.346 billion cubic kilometres or 1.346 x 10^18 cubic metres or 1.346 x 10^21 cubic decimetres or
1346000000000000000000 Liters. divide this by 0.25 to get the ammount of glasses you can fill with it.
=>
so its 836500000000000000000000000000000 molecules in 1 glass of water but only _________________ 5384000000000000000000 glasses of water in all of the worlds oceans.
This is actually a legit fact.
mfw
i am now going to do the math:
assuming there are 250mL of water in one glass. thats 250g (grams). the molecular weight of water is ~ 18 g/mol that makes 13.88888889 mol per glass of water.
13.88888889 mol are 13.88888889 x 6,023 x 10^23 (<that means add 23 zeros) molecules.
thats 8.3653 x 10^29 or 836500000000000000000000000000000 molecules!
there are aproximately 1,386 billion cubic kilometres(1000m x 1000m x 1000m) of water on the whole world.
97.14 percent of it is in the oceans. thats 1.346 billion cubic kilometres or 1.346 x 10^18 cubic metres or 1.346 x 10^21 cubic decimetres or
1346000000000000000000 Liters. divide this by 0.25 to get the ammount of glasses you can fill with it.
=>
so its 836500000000000000000000000000000 molecules in 1 glass of water but only _________________ 5384000000000000000000 glasses of water in all of the worlds oceans.
This is actually a legit fact.
mfw
#11

funnyjunknsfwsecti (10/02/2012) [+] (4 replies)
Calling ******** on the glass of water vs oceans thing. Sense does not make.
#14 to #11

thedippestofshits ONLINE (10/02/2012) []
Let's say glass contains 25 cl of water. The density of water is roughly 1kg/liter (let's ignore variations caused by temperature), thus we have 25 grams of water. The molecular weight (M) of water = M(O) + 2*M(H) = 16g/mole + 2*(1g/mole) = 18 g/mole (again, this is a rounded number). This leaves us with (25g)/(18g/mole) = 1.3888888... => 1.39 moles of water.
Avogadro's constant (6.022 * 10^23, or in layman's terms, a ******* ) tells us how many atoms or molecules there are in 1 mole, so if we multiply it by our 1.39 moles, we get roughly 837 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 molecules of water (837 sextillion for Americans, 837 trilliard for Europeans).
Now then, to test our fact, how much space would 837 sextillion glasses of water take? multiply it by 25 cl (20.925 septillion cl) and then convert this to cubic kilometres (1cl = 10^14 km^3), giving us an end result of 209.25 billion cubic kilometres.
For our last step, we quicky google the ocean's total volume. (http://hypertextbook com/facts/2001/SyedQadri . shtml). These sources give us an average volume of about 1.35 billion cubic kilometres.
So then, our conclusion is that, not only are are there more molecules in a glass of water than there are glasses of water in the ocean, it's over a 100 times so.
Scienced.
Avogadro's constant (6.022 * 10^23, or in layman's terms, a ******* ) tells us how many atoms or molecules there are in 1 mole, so if we multiply it by our 1.39 moles, we get roughly 837 000 000 000 000 000 000 000 molecules of water (837 sextillion for Americans, 837 trilliard for Europeans).
Now then, to test our fact, how much space would 837 sextillion glasses of water take? multiply it by 25 cl (20.925 septillion cl) and then convert this to cubic kilometres (1cl = 10^14 km^3), giving us an end result of 209.25 billion cubic kilometres.
For our last step, we quicky google the ocean's total volume. (http://hypertextbook com/facts/2001/SyedQadri . shtml). These sources give us an average volume of about 1.35 billion cubic kilometres.
So then, our conclusion is that, not only are are there more molecules in a glass of water than there are glasses of water in the ocean, it's over a 100 times so.
Scienced.