20 Interesting Facts You’re Too Lazy to Google



Why is the sky blue? Why aren’t there any more dinosaurs? Why do trees change colors? If you’ve been around kids long enough, you know the incessant barrage of questions that, as simple as they seem, often have you scratching your head. However, just because we grow up, it doesn’t mean that our curiosity about the world around us goes away.
If you’re ready to finally get the answers to the random questions that lie abandoned in the back of your brain, then you’ve tuned in to the right video!

TIMESTAMPS
Why do you get goosebumps? 1:00
Why does your voice sound different on a recording? 1:49
Why do you get a brain freeze from cold drinks or foods? 2:39
Why does the sun darken your skin yet lighten your hair? 3:28
Why does time pass more slowly for a child? 4:08
Why don’t your eyeballs get cold when it’s freezing out? 5:18
Why do your eyes close when sneeze? 5:41
Why don’t city pigeons perch in trees? 6:28
Why is dust white against a black backdrop and black against a white one? 7:08
Why do raccoons wash their food? 7:37
Why do birds fly in V-formations? 8:06
Why do we yawn when we’re tired? 8:48
Why does a brook babble? 9:29
Why do you get motion sickness? 9:55
Why do clock hands move circularly? 10:42
Why is the ring finger used for blood tests? 11:29
Why did pirates wear eye patches? 12:15
Why do goats have rectangular pupils? 12:57
Why do you need to sleep? 13:39
Where does toilet waste go on a plane? 14:20

SUMMARY
– Goose bumps form when tiny muscles at the base of hair follicles contract. In the animal kingdom, this helps them warm up faster by standing each hair on end and creating a sort of insulation.
– Other people hear the soundwaves of your voice coming only through the air, and a recording also contains just these sounds. Yet the way we hear our own voices is a combination of the regular sounds and the low-frequency sounds conducted by the bones of our skulls.
– When something extremely cold touches the roof of your mouth, the nerve center located there tends to overreact.
– In both cases, the sun’s UV rays break down melanin, which is the pigment responsible for the color of your hair and skin. The difference is in the fact that hair is made up of dead cells while skin cells are alive.
– Kids are only starting to get acquainted with the world around them, and their memory has to collect more data. So their year contains more new and unfamiliar “events” than that of a grown-up.
– The pigeons hanging out in urban areas have developed a habit of settling on the rocky landscape where there are no trees. It means they didn’t inherit the tree-perching reflex of their rural or jungle relatives.
– Dust is actually gray, but the tiny size of its particles prevents us from seeing its true color.
– Dust is actually gray, but the tiny size of its particles prevents us from seeing its true color.
– When you sleep, it optimizes the synapses in your brain. What this means is that your memories solidify and the tidbits of information you’ve gotten throughout the day move from your short-term to your long-term memory.

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