Joe's second YouTube video with an intro. This video includes an introduction from his dad that explains the new video and the replacement and some other awesome news about his very first video. Tinker Crate sent him a replacement Spin Art Machine after they learned his brother destroyed the first one. They also asked him to film the actual assembly of this one.
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Joe will have multiple videos and we will try to post weekly videos of fun and exciting adventures.
Some of Joe's favorite YouTubers are What's Inside, Dan TDM, Unspeakable, The Sharers and J House Vlogs.
Joe is 8 years old and has Autism so he is very inquisitive and whats to know how everything works.
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Joe's Fun Lab showing us how the Spin Art Machine works. This video does not include the building of the machine as that is video #3.
Accoding to KIDDLE (The Kids Encyclopedia) In physics, centrifugal force (from Latin centrum "center" and fugere "to flee") is a fictitious force that appears when describing physics in a rotating reference frame; it acts on anything with mass considered in such a frame. Centrifugal force is fictitious because although it may feel to a person like a certain force is being exerted on them, someone outside the scene will see something different.
Example: If John is in a car that takes a sharp right turn, he will feel as though he is being pushed to his left. This is an imaginary force, called a centrifugal force, or a "running away from the center" force. John feels it because he is inside the car and is affected by it. However, if John's friend, Andy, is on the side of the road facing the front of John's car and watches John's car take a sharp right turn, Andy will see the car push John to the right with the car as it changes direction. This is a real force called centripetal force (or an "aiming towards the center" force) and acts towards the center of the circle of rotation.
In other words, John's body, traveling in a straight line before the car turned, wanted to keep moving in a straight line because it had momentum in that direction, but the car, which was exerting a force on John by turning, is pulling him to the right. John feels like his body is being pushed to the left as the car turns, but in fact, his body is being pulled to the right by the turning car.
This is a problem that appears in rotating situations. There is a difference between what appears to be happening if watched from the outside or if the event was seen from within a rotating object. These differing viewpoints are called frames of reference.
Despite the name, fictitious forces are experienced as very real by anyone whose immediate environment is a non-inertial frame. Even for observers in an inertial frame, fictitious forces provide a natural way to discuss dynamics within rotating environments such as planets, centrifuges, carousels, turning cars, and spinning buckets.