This is more chemistry-related than physics. Better luck at sci.chem.
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"Vance Roos" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
Well Vance, the detergent commonly found in handwash soap is known to have
the ability to nullify ionizing radiation fields in nature. That's why if
you use too much of it without an emmolient your hands will shrivel up.
In sci.physics, Sam Wormley
<[Only registered users see links. ]>
on Mon, 15 Sep 2003 18:07:22 GMT
<[Only registered users see links. ]>:
Maybe not, but at least we'll all be squeaky clean
when we go. :-)
However, the OP had an interesting question; the main
problem is to determine soap strength (whatever that
means). The most straightforward method may be the
reduction in water surface tension given a given amount
of water and a given amount of material.
Whether that's what the OP actually wanted is far from
clear, despite the soap. :-)
#191, [Only registered users see links. ] -- will it be a cold shower?
It's still legal to go .sigless.
Beware of commercial detergents that are used in industrial washing
machines, especially for crockery. They may contain HF....used for putting
the shine back on the glaze...it'll also take your hair off...and dissolves
your calcium in your bones...
"Greysky" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:QIx9b.64$[Only registered users see links. ].prodigy. com...