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What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#2 - noobiereaper ONLINE (07/08/2013) [-]
Too bad its wrong. The change in color or whiteness in your hair and clothes come from the change from air and small fibers that is present in the dry state. When you wet something, the water binds the small fibers and other strands of fabric within a "water bubble" and thus concentrates the color since it is much more tightly packed / concentrated.

The whitening effect comes from the small fibres and fabrics scatter light and make it appear whiter. It works in the same way clouds scatter light and appear white when the water is in fact, colorless. And if you "wet" / condensate the water, it will be transparant.

I have probably ****** up with my lanuage, but you guy get the point.
#22 to #2 - Rascal (07/09/2013) [-]
you ****** stupid or something?
#7 to #2 - gentlemanpyro (07/09/2013) [-]
Wow thats a lot to read
#4 to #2 - Rascal (07/08/2013) [-]
That kind of sounds like the same thing what's his face said.
#71 to #4 - noobiereaper ONLINE (07/09/2013) [-]
Kind of aint the same, as I tell you below ^^
#3 to #2 - noobiereaper ONLINE (07/08/2013) [-]
The fail stands in the density part, the density does not increase for the hair itself, but the water aact as a binder to pack all fibres.

And it is not that less light may shine through it, but rather that the scattering effect of the small fibres is greatly reduced.

It works with any liquid binder, not just water. Even yellow oil for example.
User avatar #5 to #3 - gomugomuno (07/09/2013) [-]
density is kg/m^3 so if the hair fibres are closer together you can get more hair into that m^3 so the density does increase
#32 to #5 - noobiereaper ONLINE (07/09/2013) [-]
no, you are calculating the density with the air inbetween...
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