Placeholder Image

字幕表 動画を再生する

  • - I'm Coyote Peterson and I'm about to enter the burn zone

  • with a hot spring.

  • Here we go.

  • Argh!

  • (yelling)

  • (panting)

  • (yelling)

  • (animal growling)

  • (jungle music)

  • Over the course of my career,

  • I have done some arguably crazy things

  • like being bitten intentionally by an alligator.

  • (yelling)

  • or happily submitting my self to a sting

  • from the Japanese Giant Hornet.

  • (yelling)

  • All of my brushes with intense pain

  • have been done in the name of science and education.

  • So today's experiment loosely falls

  • into those exact same categories.

  • As an extreme educator,

  • this is also the point where I tell you

  • never attempt to recreate the following science experiment.

  • Thermopolis, Wyoming is without question

  • one of the greatest locations

  • the brave wilderness team and I have ever visited.

  • It's a quaint little town

  • and with a population of around three thousand people,

  • it has an unforgettable charm.

  • They are famous for many things

  • including the world-renowned Wyoming Dinosaur Center,

  • where aspiring paleontologists can actually spend a day

  • looking for fossils.

  • Then you have Dairyland

  • which proudly boasts being the birthplace of pickle pops.

  • Yep, this is where I set the world record

  • for eating ten of these salty treats in thirty minutes.

  • (gagging sound)

  • As if dinosaurs and pickle pops weren't enough,

  • Thermopolis also has a very catchy nickname, The Hot City,

  • which is rightfully earned as they stake claim

  • to the world's largest mineral hot spring.

  • Before we get hands-on with the hot springs

  • for this brilliant experiment,

  • first it's important that we understand

  • the science behind these bubbling pools of beauty.

  • These hot springs originate in the Owl Creek Mountains,

  • where surface water like rain and melting snow

  • seep down through layers of porous rock.

  • As the water flows deeper into the earth,

  • it's heated by a geothermal gradient.

  • When the heated water reaches fractured rocks

  • within the Thermopolis anticline,

  • it's channeled back up to the surface

  • and voila, you have hot springs.

  • But are these hot springs hot enough

  • to make me breakfast?

  • We are just a few feet from the main source of Big Spring,

  • which is the largest mineral spring

  • in the entire United States.

  • Now, this water...

  • Oh yeah! Woo!

  • Yeah, that is definitely hot.

  • What we're gonna to try to do today

  • is find out whether or not a hot spring can boil an egg.

  • What I've done in advance is prepare a couple of eggs.

  • So you see this here?

  • That is an egg in cheesecloth tied to a shoestring.

  • Now we're going to try this experiment

  • in three different time intervals.

  • Five minutes,

  • fifteen minutes,

  • and thirty minutes.

  • This water stays at a consistent 127 degrees Fahrenheit.

  • The actual boiling temperature of water

  • is 212 degrees Fahrenheit.

  • To make hard-boiled eggs, you usually need to put

  • a fresh egg inside of boiling water

  • and keep it there for ten minutes.

  • So you may be saying to yourself

  • well, the math doesn't exactly add up.

  • If you have to have boiling water to make hard-boiled eggs,

  • how's this experiment going to work?

  • Basically what we're gonna do

  • is keep the eggs in there longer

  • than it would take to normally boil an egg

  • and see what happens.

  • Boiling eggs in the hot springs is completely fitting

  • because the entire area already smells like rotten eggs.

  • That's not because thousands of people

  • have tried this experiment before me

  • but instead as a result of gas bubbles rising to the surface

  • that contain hydrogen sulfide.

  • H2S is a colorless, poisonous,

  • flammable, and corrosive chemical compound

  • which has the distinct stench of rotten eggs.

  • Talk about some delicious science.

  • All right, it has officially been five minutes

  • which means it's time to pull the first egg

  • and gently slice open the cheesecloth.

  • Wow, it's really hot.

  • Okay, there it is.

  • (tapping)

  • Ah.

  • Nope.

  • Definitely not.

  • Oh wow, it's hot, it's really hot,

  • but it is definitely not hard-boiled.

  • Not gonna be eating that one.

  • I'm gonna actually just dump this off to the side here.

  • We'll wait for another ten minutes

  • for egg number two to maybe finish cooking.

  • Hey Garrity, what time is it?

  • I think it's been, it's been ten minutes or so.

  • Oh yeah, actually it's been eleven minutes.

  • Okay, we've gotta check the second egg.

  • Oh yeah, that is a hot egg right there.

  • (tapping)

  • Aw, the shell is really soft

  • but it is definitely not hard-boiled.

  • Hold on, let me crack it open.

  • Oh, it's hot.

  • Way more gelatinous though.

  • Look at that.

  • Considerably thicker than the last egg.

  • I can actually hold the entire thing in my palm.

  • Okay, we're making some progress here.

  • That is definitely starting to cook.

  • Long before I had the idea to boil eggs,

  • and even before the arrival of fur traders in the West,

  • Native Americans discovered the hot springs

  • and referred to them as medicine waters.

  • It was believed that these springs

  • had incredible healing powers

  • which had the ability to cure everything

  • from disease to gunshot wounds.

  • Fast forward to the modern advancements in science,

  • and today we know that the water in these springs

  • has nearly six times the total dissolved solids

  • found in drinking water,

  • basically classifying these springs

  • as a supercharged vitamin pill.

  • Our first two eggs weren't exactly edible

  • but with any luck our third egg is going to be the charm.

  • Ah, that is a hot egg right there.

  • It's just about my breakfast time

  • so I'm really hoping that this egg is cooked

  • so I can actually eat it.

  • Here we go.

  • There it is.

  • An egg that has cooked for thirty minutes in a hot spring.

  • Is it hard-boiled?

  • I think there's a good chance.

  • All right, here we go.

  • One, two,

  • (tapping)

  • Oh!

  • No, not fully cooked

  • even after thirty minutes.

  • (groans)

  • Do you guys like your eggs extra runny?

  • Oh no!

  • It did not cook!

  • Well, I guess that proves it.

  • 127 degree Fahrenheit water is not capable,

  • even after thirty minutes, of boiling an egg.

  • Now I'm gonna get some of this yolk off of me.

  • Ugh, oh smells horrible.

  • Gross!

  • Warning.

  • Never attempt to recreate the following experiment

  • as hot water can cause

  • serious burns, trauma, and medical bills.

  • Okay, this is it.

  • The moment you have all been waiting for.

  • Am I capable of keeping my hands

  • in the scalding water of this natural hot spring?

  • Now keep in mind, this is 127 degrees Fahrenheit.

  • Your hottest hot tub is probably around 104 degrees.

  • So am I gonna be able

  • to keep my hands in it for sixty seconds?

  • Not likely.

  • Thirty seconds?

  • Maybe.

  • Fifteen seconds?

  • I think that's probably pretty fair.

  • So when you guys are ready,

  • I'm Coyote Peterson

  • and I'm about to enter the burn zone with a hot spring.

  • Here we go.

  • One,

  • (panting)

  • two,

  • three.

  • (groaning)

  • Oh wow, it gets hotter the deeper you go.

  • (yelling)

  • (panting)

  • (yelling)

  • Oh my gosh!

  • (panting)

  • (yelling)

  • No!

  • That is crazy hot!

  • Holy cow!

  • Phew!

  • Wow!

  • Unbelievable how hot that water is!

  • Oh my gosh.

  • I thought I might be able to last sixty seconds

  • but as soon as your fingers go down through the surface

  • and get closer to the bottom,

  • the water gets hotter and hotter and hotter,

  • and I can actually feel the blood inside my fingers

  • as if it was starting to boil.

  • That was crazy.

  • My hands are tingling right now

  • from the intensity of that heat.

  • I'd definitely say the take away from this episode

  • is that first of all, this water is

  • not hot enough to boil eggs.

  • Even after thirty minutes, our science experiment failed.

  • And when it comes down to the ridiculous nature

  • of actually placing my hands into the hot springs,

  • I know that was entertaining

  • but guys it is all about safety.

  • These hot springs are incredibly hot.

  • If you were to fall into this water

  • or just place your hands into there for too long,

  • you could face a serious burn situation.

  • I'm Coyote Peterson.

  • Be brave, stay wild.

  • We'll see you on the next adventure.

  • If you get the chance to visit Hot Springs State Park,

  • make sure that you stick to the designated trails,

  • and definitely admire it's bubbling hot springs

  • from a safe distance.

  • Hey Coyote Pack, if you thought

  • challenging the hot springs was hilarious,

  • make sure to go back and watch the episode

  • where I set a new world record

  • by eating ten delicious pickle pops.

  • And don't forget, subscribe and click the notification bell

  • so you can join me and the crew on our next location.

  • (yelling and gagging)

- I'm Coyote Peterson and I'm about to enter the burn zone

字幕と単語

動画の操作 ここで「動画」の調整と「字幕」の表示を設定することができます

B1 中級

ハンズvs温泉! (Hands vs. Hot Springs!)

  • 38 1
    林韋志 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
動画の中の単語