THE PILSGLASS EXPERIMENT I & II
Do the Pils Glass experiments make the physical properties of water in the body of living beings visible?
“After a few beers” or on the trail of the secret of life by very simple means?
For the Pils glass experiment (a Pils glass is a large stemmed beer glass see picture below) you need two Pils glasses. Half fill them with water. Put a Kölsch glass (a small straight beer glass see picture below) in each. Now carefully pour water into the two Kölsch glasses until they centre.
Setup of the experiment
Picture 1: 2 identical Pils glasses, 2 identical Kölsch glasses (the inner radius of the Pils glasses should be 6 to 10 mm larger than the outer radius of the Kōlsch glasses), a tray (to catch the water spillage), scissors, 10 page markers (the coloured ends cut into small sails and stuck to the edge of the glasses) camera fixed on a tripod
Picture 2: Fill Pils glasses a little bit more than half way with water and put Kölsch glasses inside.
Picture 3: Carefully fill Kölsch glasses with water until they centre in the Pils glasses
Picture 4: Between the edge of the Pils glass and the side of the Kölsch glass there will be a small “water mountain”
Picture 5:Then, using a pencil, rotate one of the Kölsch glasses. The Kölsch glass which is made to move will rotate round its own axis for about 8 minutes, then it seems to come to a standstill but just before it does a pendular movement starts. Suddenly the unexpected happens: the second Kölsch glass untouched by the observer very slowly starts to take on the pendular movement.
Depending on the observer, time and force of the rotation can differ. To avoid the “human interference field” a fixed camera is recommended. The markers on the glasses undoubtedly prove - as shown by the shadow play - the consecutive movement of rotation
For the Pils glass experiment I you need two Pils glasses that are half filled with water. A cylinder glass is placed in each. Now you carefully pour water into the two cylinder glasses until they are centered in the Pilsner glasses. The right cylinder glass is carefully rotated with a pen. The struck cylinder glass rotates around its own axis for up to approx. 8 minutes, then it supposedly comes to a standstill, but before it comes to a standstill, a pendulum movement begins. Suddenly the unexpected happens: the left cylinder glass, not touched by the observer, slowly begins to take over the pendulum movement of the right glass.
For the Pils Glass experiment II you need six Pils glasses that are half filled with water. A Kölsch glass is placed in each. Now pour water very carefully into the Kölsch glasses until they are centered in the Pilsner glasses. In the left, front Pilsner glass, the Kölsch glass is carefully rotated with a pen. The bumped Kölsch glass rotates for up to approx. 8 minutes, then it supposedly comes to a standstill, but before it comes to a standstill, a pendulum movement begins. Suddenly the unexpected happens: the Koelsch glass, which is not touched by the observer, is floating on the far right and there is a strong lateral acceleration. In the case of the glasses connected to the right glass, the lateral acceleration decreases significantly from glass to glass.
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