A 3-metre-long tube that’s capable of sucking up anything in its path.
It can reach up to 1.5 metres in diameter.
Its inventor says it can be used to create a “synthetic version of gravity” to transport objects from one place to another.
He says it will be used in space, but the only way to make it is by blowing up the tube with explosives.
It’s a big, heavy piece of equipment, but we’ll probably get it out of the way.
What is it used for?
It’s an experiment, but this is where things get tricky.
The tubes are only made of metal, so there’s no way to heat them up, so they’ll stay at room temperature for a while.
But this is a laboratory, and they’ll only last for a few days.
Once that’s done, they can be taken apart and put back together again.
This is why you’re seeing so many videos of this tube, which has been on display at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum since 2011.
The first attempt was made in the early 1960s by a group of scientists in the US.
They tried to create gravity tubes that could take on the properties of the real thing, which is air.
But that wasn’t a particularly easy task, because the real tube was only 1.8 metres long.
And there were many problems with the tubes.
This tube is only made out of metal.
So it won’t work in space.
The tube has a 1.3-metres diameter.
But it is made from carbon, which gives it strength.
The carbon also makes it hard to melt.
And it also contains carbon dioxide, which acts like a brake.
So, in order to create the “symbolic” gravity, the team had to make a tube that would hold everything up and then blow it up, which was difficult.
But the scientists eventually succeeded, and the tube is now in the Smithsonian Museum.
How does it work?
The tubes have three components: a “base”, which is made of a plastic material; a “tube hub” which is a tube with two parts that connect to each other; and an “inertial” motor that keeps the tube from spinning.
When the base is filled with gas, the hub turns and pushes the tube into a higher orbit, which can then be inflated.
Theoretically, the pressure created by the centrifugal force will cause the tube to expand.
This also causes the base to expand, creating a ring of air around the tube.
When the tube hub is inflated, the air in the tube will push the hub to an even higher orbit.
The hub will now be able to push the tube even further, until it reaches a diameter that can take on its own gravity.
When it reaches that point, the tube can then lift off from the base.
The researchers think that the centrifuges inside the tube have two main functions: to push off the gas, and to push back the air.
As the tube expands, it pushes the air away from the tube and pushes it up into the air, which will eventually create gravity.
This can then move the tube around the base and back to the tube, but there are limits to this.
If you want to build a “real” tube, you need to have a hub that can produce enough force to keep the tube moving.
And this is hard to do.
There’s another limitation.
Because the tube moves so slowly, it has a limited lifespan.
When a tube is made, the inside of it is usually made from solid carbon and aluminium.
But because the metal is brittle, it can fracture when you try to change the diameter of the tube using the centrifuge.
This breaks the tube on contact with the base, so it has to be replaced.
But the Smithsonian Institution’s Dr John Smith says that this is unlikely to happen.
“If you could produce a real tube, it would have a life span of more than 20,000 years,” he says.
We can’t do it because we’re a very small country.
There’s no commercial interest in this.
The only people who would have any interest in building a real thing would be large multinational corporations.
So there’s not a whole lot of money in it.
“So, how does it stack up to other devices?
The other major innovation that the team has done is the use of magnets.
The magnets are made of steel and aluminium, which act like a strong, magnetic force that can hold the tube in place.
When one end of the device is pushed by the other, it pulls the tube up and away from its base, causing the tube’s ring of gas to expand and pull it into a new orbit.
You might be wondering what the tube has to do with the idea of creating gravity in space