When we think of a vacuum leak, we usually think of a car that does not want to drive completely normally. Most normally aspirated internal combustion engines rely on the vacuum created by the piston to suck in the air-fuel mixture produced by the carburetor or fuel injection system. Identifying leaks usually involves spraying combustibles around common fault areas while the engine is running. Changes in engine speed indicate when combustible gas enters the intake manifold and leaks can be found.
What if your vacuum leak occurs in highly specialized scientific equipment, where the pressure is about 12 times lower than atmospheric pressure, and the leak is so small that only a few atoms can enter the vacuum chamber at a time? [AlphaPhoenix] This topic is explored in depth in his video”Air-tight and vacuum-tight.“You can watch it under the break time.
not only [AlphaPhoenix] Discussed how a perfect pressure vessel is sealed, and he also explained the specialized troubleshooting methods used, which are no different from troubleshooting a car’s vacuum leak-it’s just that in this case, it’s inherently complicated and basic Several orders of magnitude.
We also like the comment section, where [AlphaPhoenix] Solved some of the most common problems related to video: torque mode, scarcity of gas used, and good enough individual placement.
Does talking about vacuum excite you? Maybe you will like the vacuum technique of putting toothpaste back into the tube of the self-made vacuum chamber.
thanks [Morgan] Send this. Be sure to send your own hacks, projects, and wonderful discoveries through the prompt line!