It's probably from the jewelry? Are you wearing a dangly belly button ring from a store? Most of them are made of nickel and will irritate your piercing. Take it out and get a better ring from a shop, and it should go back to normal.
DO NOT TAKE REMOVE YOUR PIERCING!! If you believe your piercing may be infected, it is important that you keep it in to allow any pus to drain. If you do have an infection, removing the jewelry would allow for your skin to close up around the infection, which could lead to other very serious problems. You should see a doctor, and he/she may prescribe you an antibiotic. If it turns out to be simply irritated, I recommend avoiding any navel jewelry with nickel in it or anything that dangles.
No or else the first bubble will pop, and how will you get it in there?
Normally air is inside the bubble unless the bubble was the product of a chemical reaction then any kind of gas could be inside.
Wet a cotton ball with clean hot tap water and always clean it with hot clean tap water.thats what i did and it simply disapeared after awhile ..:) hope that helped.
It's a gas that is inside a liquid (the bubble is the liquid).
because the pressure inside the bubble is constant throughout the bubble.
Glue a sheet of bubble wrap to the inside of a mailer envelope.
the air inside that bubble mingles withe the air you breathe
it depends on what you are waiting for. if its to have sex, you might have to wait a long time until you find a girl that will let you put that thing inside her.
basically anywhere, just not inside
i think the bubble wrap the gas is covering by anthore by bubble and other said also bubble andit has gas inside
no its just a reflection
Inside of an oxygenated and pressurized bubble you can.
An air bubble is a pocket of air inside a solid, liquid, or surrounded by a colloid within a fluid environment.
you open the pack then you put it inside your mouth chew for 20 sec then blow the bubble
no - you may infect it!!
the bubble will probably pop before you can even light it Different answer: If the gas inside the bubble is flammable, it will burn... assuming the bubble doesn't pop first. For instance, a methane bubble will burn if you light it, though one filled with regular air will not.
Yes, the pressure inside a bubble is greater by the amount 4*sigma/R where sigma is the surface tension and R the bubble radius. This is also known as a Laplace pressure, discovered by the French scientist Pierre Simon de Laplace. The factor of 4 comes from the fact that the bubble has two sides, both of which exert a force on the air inside.
The bubble in the egg is called an air sac, and helps prevent the egg from drying out (too quickly).
If by speech marks you mean qoutation marks (i.e. ""), then no, you do not need them, as the speech bubble implies it.
If you are asking about a bubble in a liquid, the answer is that the bubble has lower density (the gas inside is "lighter") than the surrounding liquid. If you are asking about a soap bubble, the answer is that air currents carry the bubble up. The bubble itself is not lighter than air (unless filled with another gas) but the film making the bubble is so thin and light that air currents can move it easily.