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November 18, 2009 |
In: Awesome, Nature
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That is very cool…and scarytimes! Hydrogen sulphide is one of the things water-treatment and sewer pipeworkers have to be very careful of, since inhaling it can kill you! Although I hope divers aren’t inhaling…underwater, youknow. Anyhoo, this is not something you see every day!
yes, the divers are actually inhaling under water….. idiot
that is one of the coolest things ive ever seen
Yo dawg, i know you like water, so i gave you water in your water so you can swim while you swim
I thought for sure you meant underGROUND until I went thru the page. WOW.
I took a picture of a bird in my backyard.
Think it was a Sparrow?
[...] underwater river TheChive Blog Archive Surreal underwater river (4 pics, 1 vid) [...]
I just knew bikini bottom had to be REAL! Here you go first to find spongebob and the crusty crab will get 10 internet dollars.
[...] [via TheChive] [...]
it can’t/shouldn’t be hydrogen sulphide. It is only becomes a liquid around -60 C (-140 F). If it really were that cold then the sea water would have frozen, and certainly the diver would have!
So, Thats how Spongebob takes a bath underwater
Yeah, H2S gas would need to be -60 Celsius to become liquid but this isn’t liquid hydrogen sulfide. It’s aqueous hydrogen sulfide. It’s H2S-2H2O. Obviously that makes it way heavier than H2O by itself and so it settles even in salt water.
[...] Via: The Chive [...]
[...] Underwater river of hydrogen sulphide — Wow. [...]
I have Earth DVDs that are also episodes on the discovery channel, but there’s one on caves, and this entire scene where the divers have gone under the incredably clear water (duh, they’re divers) and they go under the layer of salt water and it looks like they’ve been floating in air! I sooo wanna go somewhere likke that.
[...] thechive.com και [...]
It could also simply be an extreme representation of a thermocline.
Maybe it doesn’t need to be -60 degrees Celsius to be liquid due to the immense pressure ?
Anon says: (February 22, 2010 at 7:07 pm)
>Maybe it doesn’t need to be -60 degrees Celsius to be liquid due to the
>immense pressure ?
No really, the divers are wearing standard SCUBA gear… so it is highly unlikely that they are deeper than about 200 meters (that is ‘only’ about 20 atmospheres). Like Nateb123, this is likely aqueous hydrogen sulfide.
“We’ll show them someday soon, the evidence of truth we are all over the world and to themselves, until light to them, that the Qur’aan is the truth. It not enough that thy Lord is witness over all things. “(Al-Qur’an Surah Fushshilat: 53)
Wrong website, Kang.
And at least the divers were smart enough not to try and go into it. Since it's a weak acid, would it have eaten at the wet suits?
Best comment ever! You have to submit that to comixed
Impressive. Your quote, not the water. Well the water is pretty sweet too.
A Jack sparrow?!
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