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Slacklining Fail

[+] Construction at its finest.

[–] Construction at its finest.

Tags: Tightroping, Pool, Fail, Video

Slacklining Fail

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Views Views: 10,691
Rating Rating: 9.56 Like Dislike
Date Date: May 17, 2012

Comment Comments (61)

Comment May 17, 2012

+108 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

Either that guy is really heavy or that is poor construction.

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

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Comment May 17, 2012

+52 Like Dislike | Reply

They obviously never played with Lego as a child...

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Comment Ok | May 17, 2012

+29 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

So the little pig that made its house out of bricks knew that right......

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Comment X | May 17, 2012

+28 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

HOW MUCH DOES THAT PERSON WEIGHT

Another win for the pUblik SCool eDuMAcashun system brought to you by a Left Wing Teachers Union!

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Comment Owned | May 17, 2012

+20 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

Like a boss man

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Comment ergo | Jun 24, 2013

-1 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

Back to poor construction (Constriction)
The poor construction is in the placement of the slack-line. . .

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Comment Oct 19, 2012

+3 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

This is why I want to study engineering. More specifically mechanical or aerospace engineering. People like you and me can change the world in so many different ways. Like making the placemats blue.

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Comment no | Aug 12, 2012

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

show off

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Comment Jul 23, 2012

+2 Like Dislike | Reply

yey dat was a fun video here goes my spasticates siister

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Comment Sexy Teacher | Jun 19, 2012

-2 Like Dislike | Reply

Hit up Brayden Kieper on facebook, if you are looking for a good time. ;)

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Comment May 20, 2012

-1 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted by XenomorphByGod | May 17, 2012

O.M.G....
I laughed my ass off at that video.... ^_^

its funny seeing yourself on keepbusy isnt it

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Comment May 18, 2012

-1 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

Well, I think brick walls should be constricted to preform better

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Comment met7az | May 18, 2012

+5 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

Thank you Bill Nye the science guy

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Comment May 18, 2012

+9 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted by You get annoyed?! | May 17, 2012

All all civil engineers douchebags?

Sad when you can't even construct a five word sentence.

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Comment Comment hidden due to low rating. Show Comment

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Comment May 17, 2012

-10 Like Dislike | Reply

Originally posted May 17, 2012

No the constriction is fine, I'm a civil Engineer and I get annoyed at people who think they know better than me. A brick column is only designed for vertical forces. Brick walls preform very poorly at lateral forces, it will support some lateral movement. But as you can see the column opens at the near side because concrete is very very weak at tensile forces but very good at compressive forces. When he went on the rope the near side went very tense and the far side compressive.

In the end, a brick column that size will never support that unless it's reinforced for tensile forces eg steel rebar which handles tensile forces very effectively.

Cool story, no one cares.

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