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Originally posted by Revealation
reply to post by PerfectAnomoly
Dish washing liquid, dish soap, dish detergent or doing the dishes refers to just that and includes the word dish. I'm not going to lie, I was a little confused and speculated it was soap but it could be a little more specific, especially in regards to a science experiment.
Also washing up could literally refer to anything. Car, boat, shower, dishes, laundry.
Now we see why these little miscommunications or understandings turn into world wars.
forget to comment on the topic. LOL. I like this as it's a simple experiment that my son do for his little science fair. Thanks for the idea.edit on 1/2/2013 by Revealation because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by amraks
you americans make the word aluminum sound like a light source.
Originally posted by SpearMint
Originally posted by flexy123
Cool thread, but the best thing was "washing-up liquid". You Brits are...weird....
What the hell do you call it? It's liquid used for washing up.
Originally posted by AnonymousCitizen
reply to post by RiverRunsFree
While I cannot say whether this is DNA or not, I am curious how you got you hands on TGI Friday's Martini recipe...!?!
Originally posted by luciddream
Make it simple.. using "washing liquid" doe snot make sense.... it does not say its a detergent or a soap, it could be washing "water", washing "kool-aid", washing "soda".
Make sense are...
-Dish washing soap
-heck... cleaning soap...
Originally posted by RiverRunsFree
reply to post by luciddream
Thank you for your input, sounds like you know what your talking about so I won't argue
But I see the words " what you have is possibly DNA + Protein + Cell debris" however if the cell debris and proteins fall to the bottom, does that not leave DNA floating in strands like you see in the picture? Just a question as I'm no expert.