Life Is a Soap Bubble by Osho download in iPad, ePub, pdf
People can easily recognize the wisdom of his insights, and their relevance to our lives and to the issues we are facing today. When the top gets too thin, the water layer can evaporate, creating a tear that causes the air inside to rush out and the film to explode into a shower of water and soap specks. Sadly for the bubble, reaching that level of thinness spells certain doom. When light rays strike a bubble, some reflect off the exterior soapy layer, while others pass through to the layers beneath. These purely water bubbles collapse rapidly because their surface tension, the force holding its molecules together, is too strong.
Many hydrogen and carbon atoms make up its body, with a head of oxygen and sodium. His often provocative and challenging teachings generate today more and more interest and his readership is dramatically expanding around the world in more than fifty languages.
The bubble-to-be will be thicker at the bottom due to gravity. When those distances are on the nanoscale, those two bouncing light beams get slightly out of sync, just enough for the beams to cancel parts of themselves out in a process called interference. Unlike water, bubble solution can stretch and hold shapes without instantly falling apart. The trio of layers also makes the shimmery, rainbow colors of a bubble possible. Luckily for soap-strengthened bubbles, the grease-loving tails of the soap molecules that make up the outer layer of the bubble shield the water from evaporating.
The thin layer of water would evaporate almost instantly. The thicker parts of the bubble are more subdued greens and pinks, while the thinner parts are bright yellows and blues. This interference gives the bubble its iridescent colors. If you fill a glass with water, the molecules on the top will stick extra tightly to the ones below it, tightly enough to support a floating paperclip. You can see how the shimmering colors change depending on the thickness of the bubble.
The hydrophobic ends of the soap molecules refuse to mix with the water. The water trapped between the layers of soap is why bubbles are round. The light that bounces off the bottom layer has to travel farther than the light that bounces off the top. This is the same size as the wavelengths of the different colors that make up visible light. This structure allows soap to both clean up filth and spawn bubbles.
The hydrocarbon tail of the worm is hydrophobic, or water-fearing, so it flees toward grease and holds onto it for dear life. All you need to do is get a large bubble wand, dip it in bubble solution and hold it vertically. While bubbles floating in mid-air might seem to defy gravity, this downward force ultimately tears them down.
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