I'll do a small poem above his one:
Roses are red, Violets are blue.
As for the rainbow, we have no clue.
But @minutephysics is such a good dude.
He told us one thing that's always true:
Purple in a rainbow is just a supernumerary hue.
Hi ladies and gents!
I'm new to the physics community and completely useless in the subject area, however I am extremely interested in physics.
After turning off the television just now I noticed something odd.
There is a big mirror behind the bed, and the television is on the wall in front...
I need to give a presentation about roger bacon (the guy who said that rainbows form at a 42 degree angle). It's hard to find information about his study of rainbows so if anyone knows something about it I'll be grateful.
I got to know 'bout primary colors
Even after knowing that red, green and blue can bring infinite color combination; why do we still 'violet', 'indigo', 'yellow' and 'orange' as a part of the colors of rainbow while there are also different other colors between any two of them which are not...
We get a "naturally curved" rainbow in nature
but while trying to mimic a rainbow in lab, we don't see a curved one.........
Can't we use the same reason that happens in nature to curve our lab-rainbow
I'm interested in rainbows.
I'm talking about good old fashioned arc/halo rainbows like those you see in the sky.
Sometimes you see rainbows from lawn sprinklers. How small would the smallest rainbow arc conceivably possible to view be?
Could I make a rainbow at night using a sprinkler with a...
When light enters some pieces of glass from the air, such as a magnifying glass or window, rainbows usually don't form. But when light enters a prism, rainbows form.
Why do rainbows form in the prism, but not in the magnifying glass or window?
(This is my own personal curiosity and because I...