# Topic:bouncing

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## A racket flattens a tennis ball at 142 mph in slow motion

When a tennis player serves a tennis ball, the serve can reach speeds over 124 mph (200 km/h). But what's happening to the ball when it gets hit? This 142 mph (228.5 km/h) serve in slow motion (6,000fps) shows us. ...

## Coalescence cascade: A water drop dances in slow motion

Coalescence cascade! Watch MIT’s high speed cameras capture drops of water hitting the surface of water at 10,000 frames a second — that’s 400 times faster than the human eye....

## Coalescence cascade: The bouncing droplet in slow motion

What is a coalescence cascade? When droplets of water contact the surface of water, it doesn't actually get absorbed straight away like you may think it does. What happens is it gradually bounces up and down until ...

## CYMATICS: Science + music = audio frequency visualizations

With help from a Chladni Plate, vibrating liquid on a speaker dish, a hose pipe optical trick, ferrofluid, a Ruben's Tube, and a Telsa Coil, New Zealand musician Nigel Stanford showcases audio frequency visualizations...

## Geronimo! What you might not see in a drop of water

Directed & animated in watercolors by Sharon Liu, Geronimo! is a brief glimpse into the "epic movement we miss in every drop."

## Gravité – Objects falling with rhythm

Above, objects falling (and being edited) to make rhythm. Below: Sonar. Both films are from Possible Metrics, a Montreal-based studio “creating music with visual environments.” Related watching: mo...

## How shock absorbers work, an under the car view

What happens under your car while you're driving in it? YouTuber ChrisFix put cameras under his car to see what was happening when he drove his 14 year old shock absorbers on a bumpy roadway, a highway, in stop and go...

## How to make a flipbook

Animation is made from a series of still images that, when played quickly in succession, create the illusion of movement. This is best illustrated in the pages of a flipbook, especially a flipbook that you've drawn yo...

## How to make bouncing eggs – ExpeRimental

Bounce, crack, dissolve, and make things a bit squidgy with stuff that's already around the house! The latest expeRiment from The Royal Institution is a classic for all ages: Olympia and her daughters, Viola and Elodi...

## Hydrophobic metal made with laser-etched microscopic patterns

Scientists from the University of Rochester have created water-repelling metal by laser-etching nanostructures into the surface. Watch as water droplets bounce like water balloons off of the metal's super-hydrophobic ...

## Magic Clay stop motion

Magic Clay, a stop motion short by Alexander Unger, a.k.a. Guldies. How do you make an animated short like this one? Unger writes: Shot with a Canon EOS 600D. 1800 still pictures, 24 FPS and animated in Dragonfram...

## Non-Newtonian fluid bouncing in super slow motion (1600fps)

We've seen oobleck bouncing on a speaker before, but we've never see it in 1600fps super slow motion like this. Watch as The Slow Mo Guys color oobleck red, puddle it into an old speaker, and slow it way, way down. ...

## The Stacked Ball Drop (and Supernovas) – Physics Girl

How is a supernova like a basketball, a bouncy ball, and a golf ball all stacked together? It's all in what happens when you drop them. In this video, Physics Girl Dianna Cowern demonstrates the momentum transfer betw...

## Tires on a ski jump, a competition clip from Japanese television

Which tire will roll down the ski jump fastest and jump the farthest? A Formula One tire? An enormous bulldozer tire? The smallest tire? This clip from Japanese television has made the rounds i...

## Water balloons falling (and bouncing) in slow motion

Slow motion water balloons, not filled completely so that they’ll bounce instead of pop. That’s some super ripple-y physics in action!

## What happens when you pour ball pit balls onto an escalator?

They bounce down, they’re carried up, they bounce down, they’re carried up… how long can this go on?! This is what happens when someone pours a huge bag of ball pit balls onto an escalator. (P.S. kiddos, it’s best not...

## What is surface tension? Ask a water strider.

Modern technologies like high speed cameras can allow us to see what was previously 'invisible' to the naked eye. This clip from Richard Hammond's Invisible Worlds provides two memorable slow motion examples: A speedy...

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