water in a fridge

I have often made the example of carbon dioxide in water inside a glass

of selzers(/aspirin), surface chemistry as it is ambiguously called can

explain this by the so-called gas pressure of thin layers.

But try this, put a glass of aspirin in your fridge and add an infrared light

inside the fridge — my contention is theoretical ONLY — you see if you

remove that light, no gas pressure inside the water (your gulp of aspirin) — the carbon dioxide escapes…

Oh and… is ‘surface tension’ nothing but EZ-water? The implications are very many, many indeed.

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Jesper Andersson

Jesper Andersson

101 Followers

I am 52 yrs of age, live in old Europe, close to Copenhagen. Cyberneticist by trade, that´s I try an figure out how people think, but I am a fractalist too!