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Pressurized Bottle Rocket Diagram
Pressurized Bottle Rocket Diagram
Pressurized Bottle Rocket Diagram
Pressurized Bottle Rocket Diagram
Pressurized Bottle Rocket Diagram

Pressurized Bottle Rocket Diagram

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• Short-Sleeve Lightweight T-Shirt
• 65% Polyester / 35% Ring-Spun Cotton
• Fabric weight: 4.5 oz (153 g/m2)
• Pre-shrunk
• Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
• Double-stitched sleeves and bottom hem

A shirt is so soft you’ll want to wear this for your next experiment.

  • Short-Sleeve Lightweight T-Shirt
  • 65% Polyester / 35% Ring-Spun Cotton
  • Fabric weight: 4.5 oz (153 g/m2)
  • Pre-shrunk
  • Shoulder-to-shoulder taping
  • Double-stitched sleeves and bottom hem

Things that go fast are always awesome. That’s why we are fascinated with race cars, airplanes, and rockets. Your Physics Teacher probably talked about air pressure and Newton’s Law of Motion, and you probably got bored.

But, you probably perked up when your teacher started talking about rockets, right?

Using a water bottle, air pump, and water, you can create and set off your homemade rockets. It's easy to do but is still awesome to see. So, how does it work?

What you need:

  • Water bottle / Soda bottle
  • Air pump
  • Duct Tape
  • Rubber stopper
  • Inflator needle
  • Bike Pump Chuck
  • Plastic Straw
  • Water
  • Stock Fins (optional)

Water bottle rocket works using air pressure. You add ¼ water on the bottle and seal it with a rubber stopper. Make sure to insert the inflator needle and bike pump chuck. Next, you pump air into the water bottle through the plastic straw. Continue pumping until the pressure inside builds up.

Once the pressure inside greatly exceeds the pressure outside, it needs to escape. The air is forced out of the nozzle which propels your rocket upward.

Queue the cheers. Everyone is happy. Mission accomplished, commander.

Here’s how to build a rocket with a parachute. Then, you have about five minutes of the Sci Guys showing the experiment and explaining the science behind it.

Launched on: March 19, 2020