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Greatest Fluids Project Ever Anonymous 11/15/2020 (Sun) 21:15:45 No. 14682
The center is a standard turbulent outflow from a can. This is because as the fluid flows out, it creates a low-pressure area inside the can. This causes the atmospheric pressure to rush in to equalize the pressure inside the can through the same hole as the outflow. This causes a pressure and flow oscillation that results in turbulent flow.

The left most picture is of a laminar flow out of a modified can. And extra hole has been added, which allows the atmosphere to equalize without disturbing the outflow.

The right picture is of can that has been shaken. As the pressure from the released carbon dioxide is released, it forces the fluid out through a small hole and aerosolizes it.
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The non marked up version
Why did you hide the Miller Lite logo?
I'm trying not to offend people with my superior taste in beer
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You forgot the yellow arrows for air in the third photo.

Now do a comparison between different (but accessible) fluids.

Pic related.
The high pressure gas escaping in the third picture means that air isnt a factor
pic related is a nirogonated fluid not a carbonated fluid, hence the fact that it cascades down nt up
I disagree, the displacement of gas and fluid must be replaced with something, in this case air. The spray or "bloom" of the beer is affected by this in-rush.
The gas inside the can is already high pressure. Pressure always flows from low high. It's like letting go of a balloon, there's no air that goes into the balloon, only out.
turbulent flow > laminar flow
illu returns from the dead just for that 14708 get!