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Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? Download

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  • Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? this video upload How To Make Everything channel.This video count 12,903,392 views.This video length 14 minutes.You can Download Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? video and mp3 or you can watch Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? video and listen music. Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? LWIAY #0045 Can you melt Obsidian an cast a !??? Making The Daedric Sword From The Game Skyrim (Aluminum Casting) Worlds Sharpest Knife Obsidian vs 60,000 PSI Waterjet Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Meme? Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? Reacting to PewDiePie’s Can You Melt Obsidian and Cast a Sword? Turning Volcanic Rock into a Blade that's Sharper than Steel
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  • Jeroen Kuiten
    Jeroen Kuiten 2018-11-15T09:23:38.000Z

    Its inpure .br />So no you cant cast Obsidian !!!

  • Amierul the GREAT XXVI
    Amierul the GREAT XXVI 2018-11-15T08:19:20.000Z

    Can you make a sword using bedrock

  • r cla
    r cla 2018-11-15T07:46:47.000Z

    nerd is hot. I would rip those shoes off him, smell that nerdy musk and ride him till daylight.

  • Help The Rose
    Help The Rose 2018-11-15T05:34:54.000Z

    I like this young lads pioneering spirit. I hope he does not give up. I wonder if any one has explored all the options of working with this sacred material obsidian. Like forging his casting when in the fluidic state and using techniques . I would so cool to have a ceremonial obsidian sword.

  • Skylar Nelson
    Skylar Nelson 2018-11-15T05:17:36.000Z

    Why not mix Obsidian with actual metal... like Steel?

  • Cthulhu Kid
    Cthulhu Kid 2018-11-15T04:12:11.000Z

    Ahhh I got 7 fricking adds in this vid

  • Creeperboy and friends
    Creeperboy and friends 2018-11-15T03:21:33.000Z

    [thoughts of Minecraft intensifies]

  • jack cleland
    jack cleland 2018-11-15T00:04:54.000Z

    Titanium matrix with aerogel casting medium! Easy Peasy! Probably have to inject under pressure though.

  • Druid 369
    Druid 369 2018-11-14T13:28:09.000Z

    No you can't

  • The Bad Doctor
    The Bad Doctor 2018-11-14T13:10:42.000Z

    AWSOME!!!😃😃😎😎😌

  • BozZFX
    BozZFX 2018-11-14T11:55:11.000Z

    what a mess!

  • Conny Van den Bosch
    Conny Van den Bosch 2018-11-14T10:41:26.000Z

    nice video. But why all that effort to make something that is ultimately weaker than the plastic sword?

  • Tomi Laitinen
    Tomi Laitinen 2018-11-14T10:26:35.000Z

    You can't cast obsidian becauseto be obsidian it must be magma(mineral matter) that rapidly cools so it doesn't have time to crystallize

  • Firstname Lastname is allowed
    Firstname Lastname is allowed 2018-11-14T03:08:42.000Z

    That was really cool to see all of that. I have some obsidian in my back yard and I know what I'm NOT going to be doing with it!! lol interesting to see what it did though, the part when u put the solid pieces in and it over flowed and grew like it was alive!! That was cool. Well it was very not cool actually was extremely hot but you know what I mean! Lol cool video thanx!

  • Andre Prosper
    Andre Prosper 2018-11-14T01:31:25.000Z

    You might try a hardened carbon casting (with fine layer of powered carbon) in a heated titanium shell (the titanium shell will transfer heat quickly and evenly into the carbon which will not emit gas into the molten obsidian). Titanium melts at around 3034, and even as a very thin outer shell will transfer heat in or out quickly and hold shape. The problem with obsidian (as well as glass) is that there are heavier and lighter particle densities within. In order to even other these particles and get a better binding, vibrate the molding even as as the molten obsidian is being poured, and reduce heat to the mold slowly. The vibration will cause bubbling that occurs within the obsidian to release more efficiently, the hardened carbon molding within the titanium shell will hold its shape. If heat is removed too quickly, ( exposure to water vapor in the air, humidity) the exterior of the obsidian will cool faster than the interior which will cause breaking. In order to prevent this, reduce the temperature of the mold slowly while maintaining vibration of the mold. Particles in motion lose heat faster, which is why to keep the mold sealed and heated, not removing the product until the internal temperature is well outside of molten point, about 160, as it is obsidian, you might want to let to finish cooling naturally within the carbon molding. br />br />The particle density of the obsidian should be more even as it was kept in vibration, not allowing gravity to make the bottom denser and the top thinner, even particle distribution will ensure .... should ensure a more even cooling with very little if any bubbling occurring within or even on the surface of the obsidian. br />br />You will want to make the edges thicker and not have them taper off to a thin edge. I know glass with too many impurities tends to get brittle the farther you get from the center of cooling, and I assume obsidian which comes from ryolite... rhyolite? comes from something... (lol) is not exactly pure silica, well, I know it is not pure silica, but I do know it was formed from volcanic activity, pumice or whatnot, it was under pressure, and it cooled over time as the temperature of the rock cooled around it. Layers were laid upon layers, flowing molten at uneven temperatures, and even as it was cooling it was likely in motion. I was going to make a point here but my mind wandered.... sooobr />br />If you keep it under very slowly reduced head, allowing the center of the obsidian within the mold to cool more naturally and much slower, and keep it under vibration until well below where the interior temperature should have completely solidified, the interior will not be more swollen than the solidified exterior which has compressed itself around the larger as yet uncompressed interior (which is often the cause of exploding glass marbles, exploding as the interior is essentially larger when it cooled as the exterior cools first.) In all, doing it this way should make your obsidian blade far stronger and easier to hone to a blade edge.br />br />Lastly, the loose carbon layer inside the mold will likely coat the product nicely, and should polish off easily, but I do not know obsidian well enough to assure myself that I am correct, I do know hardened, and tempered glass however. I also know myself and sometimes I say things backwards in such a was as to not make sense. My assumption is that obsidian is brittle because the layers of cooling occurred from top down, the bottom layers flowing under, and the high probability of gasses in and around from numerous impurities. The layers would then tend to create thinner compressed edges which would mean hardened and sharped layers even as each outer layer is removed (via chafing). In trying to pour and mold this impure glass you are not really doing it as was done naturally, but maybe by treating it in a more natural manner (constant motion until it is cooled enough to be a solid form, and has cooled very slowly) while creating maintaining the purity of the obsidian that nature could not provide, you may very well be able to craft an excellent obsidian blade that should be quite durable.

  • Frozengamer
    Frozengamer 2018-11-13T21:51:32.000Z

    cast a quarts blade

  • Nicholas Garc
    Nicholas Garc 2018-11-13T21:49:22.000Z

    looks like sweet n sour sauce

  • Madania Graves
    Madania Graves 2018-11-13T20:42:06.000Z

    Bro you’re horrible at this 🤦🏾‍♂️

  • Carlos Lopez
    Carlos Lopez 2018-11-13T20:41:03.000Z

    O no, it's back

  • BlackLeón
    BlackLeón 2018-11-13T10:12:57.000Z

    I thought this was going to be a Minecraft life hack to get infinite obsidian