How To Make Diamonds at Home | Microwave | Peanut Butter | Coal

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PLEASE SET THE REMINDER!!! This video shows how to make diamonds at home using a piece of coal, peanut butter and a microwave. Please Note: DO NOT TRY AT HOME!

Occurred on October 27, 2018 / Beaver, Arkansas, USA

"some parts of the video are cut and timelapsed because of the long waiting time. Anyway, if you want to make diamonds at home, it´s very important to let it cool down for at least 100 minutes.....

1. put piece of coal (1"x1"x1") inside peanutbutter 350g
2. put peanutbutter container with coal inside microwave
3. set microwave to 5 minutes 800 watt
4. take container out and let it cool down for 100 minutes
5. take out the diamond and clean from peanutbutter using kitchen roll and water
6. [optional] grind and polish the diamond"


background information:

Understanding the way diamonds are formed deep in the Earth could explain how life evolved on our planet. So a team in Germany are attempting to forge the gemstones themselves, from carbon dioxide – and peanut butter.

Every so often, Dan Frost hears a dull thud and his office floor vibrates. It can only mean one thing: one of his experiments has exploded again. Making his way downstairs to his lab , he shows How To Make Diamonds at Home finds the shock is written on the faces of his colleagues still in the lab. From where they were working, it felt like a small bomb had exploded, and their pupils are still dilated with fear. “It sounds horrific,” he says apologetically. “But it’s not dangerous – everything is protected.”Please note: Do not try to recreate the video "How To make Diamonds at home using Microwave and Peanut Butter" at home, this could be dangerous!!!

The odd explosion is part of the job. A scientist at the Bayerisches Geoinstitut in Germany, Frost is attempting to mimic the conditions of the Earth’s lower mantle, thousands of kilometres below our feet. That involves How To Make Diamonds at Home crushing rocks to some of the highest pressures known to humankind; little wonder there are the odd mishaps. As part of this work, Frost has found some surprising ways to make diamonds – from carbon dioxide for instance. And peanut butter. Yes, peanut butter. Do not try to recreate the video "How To make Diamonds at home using Microwave and Peanut Butter" at home, this could be dangerous!!!

Compared to our enormous advances in space exploration, we still know precious little about the world lying beneath our feet. Elementary geology tells us that the Earth’s interior can be divided into rough layers: the core, and the lower and upper mantle, and the crust. But their exact composition is still a mystery – and that’s a major gap in our knowledge. Do not try to recreate the video "How To make Diamonds at home using Microwave and Peanut Butter" at home, this could be dangerous!!!


“If we want to understand how the Earth was formed, then one of the things you need to know is what planet is made out of,” explains Frost. Lots of geologists assume that the Earth was made from the same stuff as meteorites from the asteroid belt. The problem is that most meteorites that fall to Earth have a higher proportion of silicon than we find in the Earth’s crust. So where did it go? One option How To Make Diamonds at Home is that it’s stuck in the lower mantle.

To answer this kind of question, Frost turns to two kinds of presses. The first uses a powerful piston to squeeze tiny samples of crystals at up to 280,000 times atmospheric pressure, as they are simultaneously cooked by a furnace. That recreates the conditions in the top layers of the lower mantle at around 800 or 900km (500 to 562 miles) below the Earth’s surface, causing the atoms of the crystal to rearrange into denser structures.Do not try to recreate the video "How To make Diamonds at home using Microwave and Peanut Butter" at home, this could be dangerous!!!


His findings have been somewhat surprising: the mantle does not seem to hold a high enough proportion of silicon to match the composition of meteorites. Perhaps it has sunk even deeper, to the core, says Frost. Another possibility How To Make Diamonds at Home is that the Earth initially had a much bigger crust, full of silicon that was then blasted away through impacts with meteorites. Alternatively, we may need to rethink the raw materials that the Earth was first made from in the first place.

The process of intense pressure has also created the mineral ringwoodite, a deep-blue magnesium iron silicate that seems to hold water. The results How To Make Diamonds at Home suggest that the mantle may be hiding “oceans” deep in the Earth.

DO NOT TRY THIS AT HOME!
WHEN YOU STILL TRY IT, YOU DO IT
ON YOUR OWN RISK! I DON`T TAKE ANY RESPONSIPILITY FOR POSSIBLE DAMAGES, INJURIES OR ANY PROBLEMS AND SO ON CAUSED OR WILL BE CAUSED BY THE REPLICATION OF THIS VIDEO!
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