Without it, it would be impossible to inflate a balloon or a tire. But understanding how it works requires a little bit of physics and chemistry.
In his upcoming movie, the Norse god of thunder has to get back into shape—but does it take superhero strength to exercise like he does?
The results won’t be high fidelity, but you can definitely turn sound into electric signals using an N95 and some physics knowledge.
You can definitely use the stars as your guide. But let’s check whether a scene from the Disney+ live action series would work in the real world.
In a recent video, the Slo Mo Guys fired at the clicky-clacky desk toy with a superhigh-speed ball. It looks pretty cool—and the physics are even cooler.
Is there really a difference in what happens if you tip over something large versus something small?
Gasoline prices are over $4 a gallon at the pump. If you want to save some cash on your commute, maybe you need to slow down.
Theoretically, yes. But it’s not terribly practical. And it might mean you’re a supervillain.
To celebrate Pi Day, we look at applications—from NASA to cars—that prove you can have too much of a good thing.