A person can create a homemade fog machine with a few pounds of dry ice, hot tap water and a small fan. To make more fog, use hotter water and smaller pieces of dry ice.Continue Reading
Several steps are necessary to make a homemade dry ice machine.
Step 1: Fill a container with hot water
Add 5 gallons of hot water to a bucket or other container. The hotter the water, the more fog the dry ice creates.
Step 2: Add dry ice
Wearing gloves, carefully place a 5-lb. piece of dry ice into the water. Do not drop it, since this can make the water and pieces of dry ice splash.
Step 3: Turn on a small fan
Use a small fan set to the lowest speed to move the fog around the room.
Use fog machines and dry ice in a well-ventilated area. Dry ice releases carbon dioxide, which can be dangerous when it builds up in an enclosed room. Replenish the hot water as it cools to allow the homemade fog machine to continue producing fog.Learn more about Crafting
A dry ice bomb is constructed by confining solid carbon dioxide (dry ice) in an enclosed container and allowing it to sublime into gaseous carbon dioxide until the container ruptures. Warm water is used to accelerate the conversion of dry ice, which has a freezing point of -78.5 degrees C (-109.3 degrees F), into gaseous carbon dioxide. Dry ice bombs are usually created for entertainment purposes or as improvised weapons.Full Answer >
To make fog, use dry ice in warm water or a mixture of carefully heated glycerin and water. For dry ice fog, add hot water to a 5-gallon bucket, filling it nearly to the brim. Place one piece of dry ice into the water using tongs and gloves for protection. To make the fog travel across a space, place a small fan on a low setting behind it. Gradually place fresh hot water and new ice in the bucket.Full Answer >
To remain in its solid phase, dry ice must be kept at temperatures lower than -109.3 degrees Fahrenheit. At higher temperatures, dry ice begins to sublimate, or turn directly from a solid into a gas.Full Answer >
It is possible to remove warts by using a freezing spray that is similar to dry ice and that is available over the counter; the spray forms a blister around the wart that eventually falls off, according to the American Academy of Dermatology. The AAD warns to not attempt freezing warts off with ice cubes as this will not work.Full Answer >