I roam the empty oceans poun...
[4006] I roam the empty oceans poun... - I roam the empty oceans pounding up over rocks, I make streams pour down peoples faces but some people like to ride me. What am I? - #brainteasers #riddles - Correct Answers: 29 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
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I roam the empty oceans poun...

I roam the empty oceans pounding up over rocks, I make streams pour down peoples faces but some people like to ride me. What am I?
Correct answers: 29
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #riddles
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A young couple were on their h...

A young couple were on their honeymoon and were staying at a hotel with a large swimming pool. They decided to go for a swim, and the bride donned a new bikini that she had recently purchased. As she swam and splashed around in the pool, she soon discovered that the bikini was to large, and the top and bottom kept coming off. As they were the only ones in the pool, she and her husband would laugh and playfully retrieve the bikini from the pool's bottom.
That evening they dressed for dinner and headed to their hotel's elegant restaurant, where they were seated next to a huge aquarium. Strangely, the aquarium was devoid of any aquatic life.
When the bride asked their waiter why the aquarium had no fish in it, he smiled broadly and said, "That's not an aquarium...that's the swimming pool!"
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G. Johnstone Stoney

Born 15 Feb 1826; died 5 Jul 1911 at age 85. George Johnstone Stoney was an Irish physicist who coined the term electron for the fundamental unit of electricity. At the Belfast meeting of the British Association in Aug 1874, in a paper: On the Physical Units of Nature, Stoney called attention to a minimum quantity of electricity. He wrote, “I shall express ‘Faraday's Law’ in the following terms ... For each chemical bond which is ruptured within an electrolyte a certain quantity of electricity traverses the electrolyte which is the same in all cases.” Stoney subsequently offered the name electron for this minimum electric charge. When J.J. Thomson identified cathode rays as streams of negative particles (1897), each carrying probably Stoney's minimum quantity of charge, the name was applied to the particle rather than the quantity of charge.
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