Here are 31 science-themed jokes and puns and their explanations.
Warning: Some are so cheesy, it's possible only scientists will find them amusing.
On Sunday a clearly frustrated Ryan Phillippe took to Twitter to deny there is anything going on between himself and Katy Perry.'I AM NOT DATING KATY PERRY.
BARELY KNOW HER,' he tweeted in all caps after rumors spread they'd been 'flirting' at Elton John's 70th birthday bash recently.
So a precipitate is definitely not part of the solution. They are frequently used and studied in organic chemistry.
It's pronounced like "al kine." So, alkynes of trouble sounds like all kinds of trouble. Explanation: "0K" here actually stands for zero Kelvin.
Even though this sounds like our measuring tools or technology is limited, the Heisenberg principle actually means that you cannot measure (no matter how good your technology is) the precise location or momentum of a particle.
It takes a commitment from both parties to make it a success. You can post your profile, search in our database, send and receive messages absolutely free. Imagine not having to type endless messages to try and get to know someone and start dating, now you can speak to the person you are interested in and find out quickly if they are compatible with you.
This joke takes advantage of the double meaning of “positive,” meaning both “positive charge” and “are you sure? While it looks like these two carbon elements are out on a date, carbon dating is a method to estimate the age of organic materials. But there are actually two types of carbon: carbon-12 and carbon-14 . Carbon-14 has two extra neutrons and is a bit unstable.
Eventually, carbon-14 will lose those two extra neutrons and become carbon-12.
In the periodical table of elements, Sodium is represented by the symbol Na which looks like the word “Nah,” meaning “No.” Another t-shirt, another play on words.
The humerus is the long bone in your upper arm, but the word sounds like “humorous,” as in “funny.” So the joke sounds like it says both “I found this humerous (funny),” and “I found this bone.” If an electron has more positrons than electrons, it has a positive charge.