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What's In A Candle Flame?

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What's In A Candle Flame?

Microwave grape plasma:
Northern Lights:
Nanodiamonds in candle flames:
Relight Candle Trick:

Is a flame really a plasma? Well it depends on your definition of plasma, but there are certainly ions in a flame, formed as molecules collide with each other at high speed, sometimes knocking electrons off of their atoms.

Special thanks to the Palais de la Decouverte for helping me perform this experiment. Using tens of thousands of volts on two metal plates, we created a strong electric field around the plasma. This pulled positive ions in one direction and negative ions in the other direction elongating the flame horizontally and causing it to flicker like a papillon (butterfly). Then we showed that much longer sparks can be made through the flame than through air since the ions increase the conductivity.
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What is your candle flame telling you? Meanings behind the flame.

Lighting a candle is a magickal act, we often use candles to manifest our desires, but have you ever stopped to pay attention to what the flame itself is trying to tell you? Learn the language of the flame.
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What's Inside a Candle Flame?

Have you ever wondered what's inside a candle flame? I bet you'll be surprised.

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Candle flame meaning & Candle fire interpretation for Magic Spells. Candle reading

The significance of candle flame reading behavior during casting spells - The magic of candles. When casting any spells, carefully monitor the behavior of the candle flame. It is important. The candle reading is easily lit, its flame is calm and confident - this means you have chosen the right place for the ritual, and everything will contribute to your magic. Problem lighting candles - the interpretation of this behavior candle flame reading is the weakening of your magic by external forces, which will by any means interfere with your work and the result you want to achieve. If during the ritual the candle flame was weak and small, like about to go out, then there are different obstacles and obstacles for the favorable development of the situation. Candle fire meaning - A swaying or dancing flame is interpreted as a tense situation with which you are working. You will not be able to influence factors or things that will continue to inflame passions and heat up the situation. Candle fire interpretation In a love spell for two candles, symbolizing two people, one candle can burn much stronger and brighter than the other, which is the flame of a candle reading which means a stronger impact and the power of one person over another. If both candles have a flame jumping, then people are very indifferent to each other - this implies it can be like passion and love, and hatred with anger. More on the significance of the flame of candles in magic #candle #candleflame #candlereading #candleflamereading #candlefire #magicspells #candles #pagan #paganspells #paganspell #paganmagic #paganwitchcraft #candleflamemeaning #candleflameinterpretation #wicca
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Music: Production Music courtesy of Epidemic Sound
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“Jumping Candle Flame” meaning...what it means

Balloon in a Candle Flame - Science Experiment! Cool Physics Heat Experiments - High School & Kids.

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In this cool science experiment, we show how you can put a balloon directly into a candle flame and the balloon will not burst. We use the power of heat conduction to make this possible and learn about heat transfer and energy during the experiment. Balloon experiments are easy and fun to do!

This amazing physics experiment is simple to do! Its a neat physics experiment that uses a water balloon and a simple candle flame to demonstrate the physics of heat transfer. You will learn about physical science by performing this step-by-step experiment!

Flame Readings - Candle Reading

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Today's video is another in the candle reading series. This time on flame reading, allowing you to read the candle without having to burn it all the way down. I love this form of candle reading and it has become my most used method. Hopefully, this video can help others to read candles in this way xx

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Pay attention and read your candle flames

The gods/goddesses are trying to tell you something...

Why do candles burn?

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Paul Andersen explains how paraffin vapor combusts in a candle. He also describes energy and mass conversion and almost burns himself.

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Why does a Flame always Point Upward? | #aumsum

A candle flame heats the air surrounding it. Hot air, being less dense or lighter, rises. To take its place, surrounding heavier or dense cold air rushes in. It also in turn gets heated and rises. This continuous cycle of hot air rising, cold air rushing in, getting heated, causes a swirling effect, thus making the flame always point upward.

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At home science - Jumping candle flame experiment - ExpeRimental #13

Make a flame jump through the air in this fun science experiment to do at home with children.
For info sheets and printable badges, click here:

ExpeRimental is a series of videos showing fun, cheap, simple science activities to do with 4-10 year olds. Subscribe for regular science videos:
Click here to watch an extra clip with Josh:

Lisa and Josh make a candle relight as if by magic. They investigate how long it takes for a covered candle to go out, and find out why a candle can keep burning for a longer time in a larger jar than in a small one.
In this fun, free science experiment to do at home with young children, Lisa shows Josh how to relight a candle without touching the wick. When a candle is blown out, the wick stays hot, and wax continues to be drawn up through it before evaporating. This wax gas above the candle can be relit, meaning that a flame will appear to jump from Lisa’s lighter to the candle wick.
Josh times how long it takes for candles to go out when covered by different sized jars. A candle flame is the result of a chemical reaction between wax gas and oxygen in the air. When you trap the candle in a jar, it only has a limited amount of oxygen. Josh finds out that in larger jars, there’s more oxygen so the candle can keep burning for longer, but that the flame will eventually go out.

This series of ExpeRimental is supported by the Royal Society of Chemistry.

ExpeRimental, brought to you by the Royal Institution of Great Britain, is a series of free short films that make it fun, easy and cheap to do science at home with children aged 4 to 10. Our films give you lots of ideas for kids' activities that will help you explore the world around you, question and experiment together. We'll show you how to do the activity and how to make sure adults and children get the most out of it. Why not have a go and then tell us what you think on our Facebook page?

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How to draw and label candle flame

A beautiful drawing of Candle flame.And it will teach you to draw the Candle flame very easily. Watch the video and please be kind enough to thumbs up my videos. And I will hope to see your comments.

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Three zones of a candle's flame | Combustion | Physics

In this activity a common wax candle is lit in order to study the zones of its yellow flame. The video demonstrates that there are three zones, the coolest dark inner zone in which there is no combustion, the warmer and intermediate luminous yellow zone with incomplete combustion of the wax and the hottest zone on the outside, which is barely visible and blue in colour. The outermost zone is hottest because complete combustion of wax occurs in it. A flame is the visible gaseous part of a fire. It is important to remember that there are parts of a flame that are not visible and still very hot.

Balloon on candle Flame Magic : School Science Experiment

This is a simple DIY science experiment that can be performed at home.

The physics practical videos are useful for students of class 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 & 12. These physics practicals with explanations can be used for Science fair, School projects of CBSE/ICSE Lab experiments and Science Working Model. These Do It Yourself Projects not only make learning fun, but also explains the concepts of science in depth.

Zones of Candle flame |Science | Class 8

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Lecture One: The Chemical History of a Candle - The Sources of its Flame (2/6)

Bill Hammack presents Lecture One of Michael Faraday’s lectures on The Chemical History of a Candle. A free companion book helps modern viewers understand each lecture — details at — as does a commentary track and closed captions for each lecture.

►Free Companion book to this video series

Text of Every Lecture | Essential Background | Guides to Every Lecture | Teaching Guide & Student Activities

In these lectures Michael Faraday’s careful examination of a burning candle reveals the fundamental concepts of chemistry, while at the same time superbly demonstrating the scientific method. In this lecture Faraday focuses on the physical changes occurring in the candle, for example, how the wax moves from the candle into the flame.

LINKS TO OTHER VIDEOS IN THIS SERIES
► Lectures
(1/6) Introduction to Michael Faraday’s Chemical History of a Candle

(2/6) Lecture One: A Candle: Sources of its Flame

(3/6) Lecture Two: Brightness of the Flame

(4/6) Lecture Three: Products of Combustion

(5/6) Lecture Four: The Nature of the Atmosphere

(6/6) Lecture Five: Respiration & its Analogy to the Burning of a Candle


► Bonus Videos: Lectures with Commentary
Lecture One: A Candle: Sources of its Flame (Commentary version)

Lecture Two: Brightness of the Flame (Commentary version)

Lecture Three: Products of Combustion (Commentary version)

Lecture Four: The Nature of the Atmosphere (Commentary version)

Lecture Five: Respiration & its Analogy to the Burning of a Candle (Commentary version)


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COMPANION BOOK DETAILS
The companion book is available as an ebook, in paperback and hardcover — and for free as a PDF. Details on all versions are at

Michael Faraday’s The Chemical History of a Candle
with Guides to the Lectures, Teaching Guides & Student Activities
Bill Hammack & Don DeCoste
190 pages | 5 x 8 | 14 illustrations
Hardcover (Casebound) | ISBN 978-0-9838661-8-0 | $24.95
Paper| ISBN 978-1-945441-00-4| $11.99
eBook | ISBN 978-0-9839661-9-7 | $3.99
Audience: 01 — General Trade
Subjects
SCI013000 SCIENCE / Chemistry / General
SCI028000 SCIENCE / Experiments & Projects
SCI000000 SCIENCE / General
EDU029030 EDUCATION / Teaching Methods & Materials / Science & Technology

This book introduces modern readers to Michael Faraday’s great nineteenth-century lectures on The Chemical History of a Candle. This companion to the YouTube series contains supplemental material to help readers appreciate Faraday’s key insight that “there is no more open door by which you can enter into the study of science than by considering the physical phenomena of a candle.” Through a careful examination of a burning candle, Faraday’s lectures introduce readers to the concepts of mass, density, heat conduction, capillary action, and convection currents. They demonstrate the difference between chemical and physical processes, such as melting, vaporization, incandescence, and all types of combustion. And the lectures reveal the properties of hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, and carbon dioxide, including their relative masses and the makeup of the atmosphere. The lectures wrap up with a grand, and startling, analogy: by understanding the chemical behavior of a candle the reader can grasp the basics of respiration. To help readers understand Faraday’s key points this book has an “Essential Background” section that explains in modern terms how a candle works, introductory guides for each lecture written in contemporary language, and seven student activities with teaching guides.

Author Bios
Bill Hammack is a Professor of Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering at the University of Illinois—Urbana, where he focuses on educating the public about engineering and science. He is the creator and host of the popular YouTube channel engineerguyvideo.

Don DeCoste is a Specialist in Education in the Department of Chemistry at the University of Illinois—Urbana, where he teaches freshmen and pre-service high school chemistry teachers. He is the co-author of four chemistry textbooks.

What is the ideal candle flame height?

Achieve the perfect candle flame height with these simple tips!

The ideal flame height all depends on the size of your wick for the particular candle vessel you're using. Having too small of a wick in your candle can result in tunneling, where the burn pool doesn't reach the edges of your candle vessel. Too large of a wick will create black smoke and an unsafe flame height. To achieve the ideal flame height, make sure your wick size matches the size of your candle container and creates an even burn pool.

Want to learn more? check out our blog on achieving consistently perfect flames:

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The Flickering Of The Candle Flame

Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises

The Flickering Of The Candle Flame · Lei Qiang

Chinese Traditional Erhu Music 1

℗ 2000 Oliver Sudden Productions INC.

Released on: 2005-04-05

Auto-generated by YouTube.

What Happens When you put a Ballon in a Candle Flame? - Science Experiment

Want to know what happens when you put a ballon in a candle flame? Try out this expriment, watch this video to learn this non-exploding balloon reation. You will be amazed!

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ScienceCasts: Strange Flames on the International Space Station

Visit for breaking science news.

Researchers experimenting with flames onboard the International Space Station have produced a strange, cool-burning form of fire that could help improve the efficiency of auto engines.

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