A droplet of Act mouthwash sitting on top of a white t-shirt that has been treated with a superhydrophobic substance (Rustoleum NeverWet) shows a high contact angle

A droplet of Act mouthwash sitting on top of a white t-shirt that has been treated with a superhydrophobic substance (Rustoleum NeverWet) shows a high contact angle

By Finn Ostrem, Jonathan Cook, Kyle Samples, Andrew Vandervoglen for Fall 2015 Team First.
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A tray of water was shaken at 82 Hz, producing Faraday waves, a type of standing capillary wave.
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Dyed water droplets on a superhydrophobic surface have a contact angle between 160 and 175 degrees.

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