Primitive Technology: Trap Porcupine By The Kitchen Smoke Very Unusual Way | Wilderness Technology

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Primitive Technology: Trap Porcupine By The Kitchen Smoke Very Unusual Way | Wilderness Technology


Primitive technology: Trap porcupine by the kitchen smoke very unusual way | Wilderness Technology

Each porcupine cave has two doors for more convenience when they come out and come in. We put a basket in one door and set fire to the remaining door so that smoke could enter the cave. After a while, the porcupine will be smoked and come out at the door that we have put the basket. We bake porcupine in a very unique way. It is using the heat of coal and surrounded by a stone fence.

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Primitive Technology : Trap wildcat in an extremely intelligent way | Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Shoot the birds in the forest and bake them in an extremely delicious way.

Primitive Technology: Giant lizard traps and baking right there | Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Bake frogs and eat them in the forest to survive | Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Trapping chicken in the forest and delicious grilling | Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Getting green snake on trees and baking a creative way | Technology Wilderness

Primitive Technology: Stab the fish under the stream and bake in the bamboo tube | Head Wilderness

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Primitive Technology With Survival Skills Build A Water Filter Tank Part 3

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Primitive Technology With Survival Skills Build A Water Filter Tank Part 3


Hi. Primitive technology with survival skills builds a water filter tank part 3 is our next video. In this video we finished building a water filter tank. By the primitive technology we have filtered clean water from the tank, initially we make charcoal then go to streams for sand and stones. Charcoal can eliminate toxins and bacteria, rocks and sand that cleanse water. We let the charcoal make the first layer followed by stone and sand, large stones at the top. It takes 1 hour for water to be purified. We will continue to make the next video on primitive technology and wild survival skills. Subscribe to the channel to watch the latest videos. Thank you.
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Amazing Inventions You Need To See Awesome New Technology Inventions 2017 #7

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Amazing Inventions You Need To See Awesome New Technology Inventions 2017 #7


Amazing Homemade Inventions 2017
The Most Amazing Homemade Inventions 2017
#Homemade, #inventions, #handmade, #amazinghomemade, #homemade2017, #bike, #motobikie, #Minibike, #homemade laser #laser #DIY Iron Man LASER Glove! #DIY wrist-mounted crossbow #Dual Laser IRON MAN Glove #x-ray wing #x-ray wings #assasin dagger #homemade laser robot
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Part #7

Primitive Technology: Lime

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Primitive Technology: Lime


At the old hut site (the new one being temporarily cut off by flooding) I made lime mortar from the shells of rainforest snails by firing them in a kiln, slaking them in water, mixing them into lime putty. Limestone is basically calcium carbonate (CaCO3). The general source of lime is limestone and various other calcareous minerals, though shells, egg shells and coral are other sources of lime (for more information see video on Corporals Corner channel: When heated above 840 degrees Celsius, the lime decomposes into calcium oxide (CaO) or Quicklime and releases carbon dioxide (CO2). When water is added to the quicklime it becomes calcium hydroxide Ca (OH)2 or lime putty. From here the calcium hydroxide can then be shaped into a form and allowed to set. Carbon dioxide enters the lime putty as it dries causing it to turn back into calcium carbonate. The new calcium carbonate has then set, remaining solid and water resistant.
In my local geography, calcareous rocks such as limestone are absent leading to a difficulty in acquiring the feed stock for lime making. However, I was still able to make lime by collecting the shells of large terrestrial snails that are native to the rainforest here. The unoccupied shells of these snails were gathered up and stored at the hut. Fire wood was gathered and packed neatly into the kiln. Importantly, the firewood was stacked on top of the grate rather than underneath it in the firebox as is the normal procedure for firing pottery. Using an ordinary updraft pottery kiln in this configuration allows it to reach much higher temperatures than would be possible during normal use. The wood was lit from above and the fire burned down towards the grate. Alternate layers of shells and wood were added on to this burning fuel bed. After adding the last layer of wood to act as a “lid” to prevent heat loss from above I left the kiln to finish on its own, unsupervised. The whole process took about an hour and a half.
When the kiln had cooled down a few hours later, I took out the calcined shells. Not shown in the video was the fact that some shells got so hot, the dirt stuck to them turned into slag and fused to them, possibly with the lime acting a flux lowering its melting point. This extreme heat (+1200 c) should be avoided as the over burnt lime becomes “dead lime”, unable to slake in water. Most shells were still useable though. They were taken out of the kiln and had water added to them. An exothermic reaction then ensued. Heat was produced as the lime quicklime turned into slaked lime. The water heated up creating steam and the shells decomposed into a white paste. The paste was stirred and crushed pottery was added to it as an aggregate (sand is normally used for this, I just had a lot of old pot sherds lying about to dispose of). This lime mortar mixture was then formed into a block shape and left to dry. It took about a week and a half to set as we have had extremely humid, wet weather. The block was observed to have set demonstrating its properties.
What I created is actually lime mortar, typically used for mortaring bricks and tiles together. It’s basically the ‘Glue’ that holds together the building blocks of masonry structures. From my research 20 kg of lime mortar is used on a 1 m square section of brick wall. 5 kg of lime to 15 kg of aggregate (sand, grog etc.) per a 1 m square section of bricks. The shells, though large, are not terribly abundant. A method for finding shells efficiently needs to be made before considering making lime mortar in this fashion. From my experience sand bars in a creek sometimes accumulate snail shells from higher up in the mountains. In these spots, water velocity decreases and shells in the water tend to drop out of the water column. Additionally lime may be partially replaced with ordinary wood ash in mortar without a corresponding decrease in strength. To conclude, making lime in a land without limestone is possible but can be problematic when trying to do so on a large scale.
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Primitive Technology – Find Crocodile By Spear In River – Cooking Crocodile Eating Delicious

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Primitive Technology – Find Crocodile By Spear In River – Cooking Crocodile Eating Delicious


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Primitive Technology – Find Crocodile by Spear in river – cooking Crocodile eating delicious
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Mach 5 Aircraft Technology | The Edge

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Mach 5 Aircraft Technology | The Edge


Mach 5 aircraft technology would enable flight times of 4.5 hours from Europe to Australia. CNBC goes behind the scenes with the latest innovators to find out more

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Teams in Oxford, U.K., and Boston, U.S., are working on new designs for plane engines, with the potential to create a “very high-speed aircraft” and take fuel out of the equation altogether. CNBC takes a look at both options.

Scimitar is a prototype jet engine from UK-based Reaction Engines. Developers tell CNBC that the experimental apparatus can extend the speed, the power, and the range of existing systems by up to 5 times the speed of sound.

Researchers from MIT are working on developing technology they hope will completely rethink aviation propulsion altogether, using an ion thruster. CNBC takes a closer look.
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7 ULTIMATE Student’s GADGETS You Must Watch

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7 ULTIMATE Student’s GADGETS You Must Watch


7 STUDENT”S GADGETS FOR COLLEGE
TECHNOLOGY , gadgets , software to help in Study and documentation in college or in office

We Are Promoting some hidden Works From less known People, We Promote Innovation and love For Technology Advancement

1-pup pocket scanner
Scan made fast and easy : books, pictures, maps, drawings… you are going to love i

2-Remarkable Paper Tablet
Better paper.
Better thinking.
The paper tablet for people who prefer paper. Here to replace your notebooks, sketchbooks and printouts. Paper-like reading, writing and sketching with digital powers.

3-MotherBox
The MotherBox is the first wireless charger that can REALLY wirelessly charge your device. There’s no contact required. It’s truly wireless. You can charge your iOS or Android devices simultaneously and never worry about your charging cables again.

4-Rocketbook SmartBook
The Rocketbook Wave provides the freedom of a traditional pen and paper notebook, while instantly blasting your notes into the cloud using your smartphoneWhen you use Pilot FriXion pens with the Wave notebook, you can erase your notes using your microwave oven and reuse your notebook. Seriously.

5-Fancy –
World’s Smallest Stabilizer for Smartphone
Capturing clear photos and smooth videos with your smartphone has never been easier.

6- Code.org

7-muzo which reduce Noice and make Silence for better concentration
Transform your window into a Crystal Clear Quality Sound Speaker. Muzo, turns almost everything into an acoustic environment with its own speed of sound.

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Primitive Technology: Giant Honeycomb In The Forest Vs Drink Honey There | Wilderness Technology

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Primitive Technology: Giant Honeycomb In The Forest Vs Drink Honey There | Wilderness Technology


Primitive Technology: Giant honeycomb in the forest vs drink honey right there Wilderness Technology

We found a huge Bee’s Nest in the forest and we decided to exploit honey from them. Use the fire to get rid of the bees and get the honey in their nest. During the performance, we faced a lot of challenges from the bees, watch the video for more details. If there are any suggestions on next video, let us know

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Primitive Technology: Catching Deadly Scorpions And Baking Them Right There | Wilderness Technology

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Primitive Technology: Catching Deadly Scorpions And Baking Them Right There | Wilderness Technology


* Primitive Technology: Catching deadly scorpions and baking them right there | Wilderness Technology

*In this video, we talk about the hunting of poisonous scorpions and baking them in the forest. The people in this forest say they can have so much toxic. Please do not do like us if you are not sure.
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Primitive Technology : Get the turtles down the stream and bake in the fire Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Giant honeycomb in the forest vs drink honey there | Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Trapping chicken in the forest and delicious grilling | Wilderness Technology

Primitive Technology: Getting green snake on trees and baking a creative way | Technology Wilderness

Primitive Technology: Stab the fish under the stream and bake in the bamboo tube | Head Wilderness

Wilderness Technology
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#wildernesstechnology
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Ancient Technology So Advanced It Confused Scientists Throughout The World

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Ancient Technology So Advanced It Confused Scientists Throughout The World


Ancient discoveries have remained hidden for centuries, but here we have an astounding array of evidence that could prove that advanced ancient technology existed. Ancient monuments, structures and artifacts displaying incredible perfection that even today are among the most difficult on earth to obtain.

This video answers questions like, how did an ancient civilization construct such complex engineering? How did they construct such “seamless” architecture? Generally, we can suppose that the technology of highly advanced civilizations would tend to become widespread. It follows in turn that we would expect to find evidence of their technology all over the planet. This video will show many artifacts from antiquity which challenge our preconceptions about our predecessors’ technology and level of scientific knowledge.