Watch now. Questioned about why bubbles always seem to be round, Beakman begins by showing how with water, some clear dishwashing liquid and a little glycerine, anyone can make their own bubbles at home. Noting how adhesion keeps the soap film attached to an object of any shape, he goes on to show how the soap's surface tension pulls it into a sphere. During an appearance by special guest "bubble-ologist" Louis Pearl, Beakman is shown some of the more interesting properties of bubbles, including how thickness determines their color, the Bubble Spaceship, and how to make a square bubble. Moving on to "Beak-Mania," Beakman tells of the only onion-eating rodent the groundhog , the life of a dollar bill 8, folds , whether snails ever sleep yes, up to three years at a time , and why onions make you cry an irritating chemical they release. Using a cross section of the human head, he goes on to describe how the nose, with all of its various tubes and passages, is really the workhorse of the Written by Anonymous. Explore popular and recently added TV series available to stream now with Prime Video.
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