Weird Phenomenon with Guinness Bubbles

Weird Phenomenon with Guinness Bubbles

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23 Responses

  1. Kevin F says:

    Guinness World Records is a joke nowadays, though

    • Domine Non Es Dignus says:

      @Jack Hines
      What else should I have said, you totally eliminated the chances of me having a valid argument. Google Trends was my comeback. Can you blame me? I’m arrogant, and I wasn’t analyzing the video like you were. Is it too late to say sorry?

    • Jack Hines says:

      @Domine Non Es Dignus you’re also all over the place. At this point your just arguing for the sake of arguing. Your first comment was saying that he was talking about the beer company, to which we have said yeah, we know, so was the OP. Now your defending a book that has long out lived its relevance, which has nothing to do with what this all started as. Take the L you over grown man child.

    • Jack Hines says:

      @Domine Non Es Dignus the statement of the books exists was made during the video, meaning not irrelevant to the content at hand. And just because the books Google relevance has been up in the last year, most likely due to peoples boredom and subsequent drive to break meaning records, doesn’t mean it isn’t still a joke. The book used to be looked at with some sort of cultural reverence as it was supposed to show the extreme potential of peoples abilities, and now it’s filled with records like “fastest time to put on 10 masks”.

    • Cai Jones says:

      @Domine Non Es Dignus interest =/= respectableness. It is a joke

    • Domine Non Es Dignus says:

      @Jack Hines
      The OP’s statement is irrelevant and objectively false. Guinness World Records interest over time according to google trends has gone up by 50%, since last year.

  2. YouTube Cat says:

    Either way it’s slowing me down from filling the whole glass faster

  3. Evan Vahey says:

    I’m Irish, and when anytime I’ve ever seen anyone pour a Guinness, including my dad, they always let it sit before finishing the pour. It’s like a religious ritual with Guinness

  4. Deranged Crouton says:

    A vacuum is created by the displacement of bubble area within the centre that the shape of the glass allows for with the directional flows of bubble masses, the bubbles are moving up, but are actually moving in a circular motion, creating the illusion that theyre falling, theyre actually pushing against each other to reach the focal point at the centre and are moving up from there, the violent pouring motion makes this force possibke

  5. afourtrackmind says:

    It’s the viscosity. The liquid is falling through the gas. Not the other way around.

  6. leon trotsky says:

    The difference in the amount of dissolved sweeteners leads to a difference in density. Cans of regular soda tend to be more dense than water, so they sink. Cans of diet soda are usually less dense than water, so they float.

  7. cryism says:

    i feel like it must have something to do with the condensation. it starts at the bottom of the angled glass where the bubbles are sinking to, and at the top of the wine glass, again where the condensation started. is it maybe something to do with the upside down cone shape that affects the way things travel as it is filled?

  8. Cerbercre says:

    “You can’t pour it the proper way cause you don’t see it happen” *does it improper to complain

  9. Noah Smith says:

    You actually are supposed to pour nitros straight not canted. (Source: I’ve done work for Left Hand)

  10. Dad Quality says:

    It’s because the suds pop faster at the top of the glass which for some reason has a lower atmospheric pressure than the bottom of the glass. What you see falling isn’t bubbles but the stout Guinness

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