A fundraising event in Cleveland, Ohio aimed to break the world record for the most latex helium balloons ever launched, but it quickly became a majestic mess.
We’ve all let go of a latex helium balloon, whether intentionally or by accident, but what happens once that helium balloon soars out of our vision?
Last week we discussed the possibility of brewing beer with helium, but today we’re talking about using helium to (quite literally) take beer to new heights.
To most, helium is synonymous with balloons. One of its biggest uses though is actually to prevent things from blowing up, and that is one of the reasons why we use helium for welding.
After breaking free from a faulty strut, a helium tank shot up through the liquid oxygen core of the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket, ultimately causing it to explode just minutes into the June 28 launch.
Berkshire Brewing Company released this video as an April Fool’s Day joke and were inundated with requests for the helium beer. Now July, it’s going viral again. Why? And is helium beer possible? Find out.
After not showing up to work for a week, 34-year-old UK factory worker Vitalijus Titok was discovered in his home, dead by helium suicide. Although this man’s actions were purposeful, incredibly, most people still do not understand the danger in inhaling helium.
The first federal helium auction of one year ago, which you can watch in its entirety above, was publicly labeled a huge success, generating nearly $15 million in revenue for the U.S. Treasury. But not everyone was thrilled and complaints were recently lobbied at a hearing over the implementation of new helium legislation.
There are some articles and videos circling the web that promote how to make your own helium for filling balloons. But can you make your own helium at home? Let’s get the facts straight.
Google’s “Project Loon” could bring Internet access to people across the globe that have never logged on before, and the entire operation depends primarily on helium balloons.