Hmmm.... . g_., -I Lauren Faust The en] as e mi .it. Fftl is helium, en their peeps . A large heard rm pegesi arrete a literal eh t stem Deuterium. Lauren Faust said " storm" publicly? What the hell is going on?
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User avatar #1 - vexaton (04/15/2013) [-]
Lauren Faust said " **** storm" publicly? What the hell is going on?
#3 - pixy (04/15/2013) [-]
User avatar #5 - Tsquared ONLINE (04/15/2013) [-]
Hate to be that guy, but that's hydrogen, helium is extremely stable
User avatar #6 to #5 - Willhelm (04/16/2013) [-]
Look at the direction of the arrows. The diagram shows the two nuclei of hydrogen isotopes combining to form helium. Nuclear fission. The product of this is helium. Why would helium be the reactant? The post is saying that the energy produced in the reaction is responsible for the explosion in that one episode. Check your **** before trying to be "that guy."
#15 to #6 - semantic (04/16/2013) [-]
And there is the mass difference between the two isotopes that reacts and the helium formed. This mass difference is the energy released according to E = mc^2.

The funny thing is, that if you manage to contain the nuclear bomb inside a closed system, the mass difference is in the order of grams.
E = 0.001 * c^2 = BA-BA-BOOOOOOOM DUDE
User avatar #7 to #5 - gelind (04/16/2013) [-]
....... read the post.... Deutrium and tritrium are both hydrogen atoms and when they are smashed together, you get helium, from a very violent reaction, most notibly the reaction in an atomic bomb. Please use google next time before you post.
#17 to #7 - anon (04/16/2013) [-]
They're hydrogen isotopes you dumbass, maybe you should use google every now and then before being self righteous on the internet.
User avatar #18 to #17 - gelind (04/16/2013) [-]
... ummm but they are still hydrogen atoms, just like C14 is still a carbon atom
#8 to #7 - anon (04/16/2013) [-]
Yes, but not in atomic bombs. The process that image describes is fusion. Our nuclear weapons work via fission -- which is a few orders of magnitude weaker than fusion.
#9 to #8 - anon (04/16/2013) [-]
Actually, hydrogen bombs are fusion bombs. The temperature and pressure required to start the fusion is still produced by a small fission charge. You can have fusion with helium as well but it's more difficult.
#13 to #8 - anon (04/16/2013) [-]
most of the nuclear arsenal is fusion now, they give a much bigger pop.
#2 - sinery (04/15/2013) [-]
User avatar #4 to #2 - iamkagji ONLINE (04/15/2013) [-]

My Twilight Sparkle Pheonix Wright pic is corrupted:(
#20 - pyrocrisis has deleted their comment [-]
User avatar #14 - biomedic (04/16/2013) [-]
only if your intestines happen to be at the pressure and temperature of the sun.
#16 to #14 - properfix (04/16/2013) [-]
Well, they happen to be made of dark matter....
User avatar #12 - dunkleosteus (04/16/2013) [-]
Doesn't alpha decay release helium?
User avatar #19 to #12 - decay ONLINE (04/16/2013) [-]
I don't know I'm too beta.
#10 - anon (04/16/2013) [-]
What do the pegasi eat to produce helium? Do they have some kind of neutron flux going inside their intestines? It's really difficult to change an element to another.

To cause a nuclear fission, you would need immense pressure and temperature. So the pegasi should **** /fart towards a point between them with incredible force! :D
#11 to #10 - zomaru (04/16/2013) [-]
Explains how fast they can fly.
Explains how fast they can fly.
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