This depends on how old the snow globe is, and where it was made.
Very old snow globes were originally made with water. These may develop bacteria and mold over time; the liquid may also yellow depending on what the objects are inside the globe.
Snow globes made overseas are quite often filled with a combination of anti-freeze and water to prevent freezing. Anti-freeze is VERY toxic to pets and humans, so if you own a snow globe made in China, Hong Kong and the like, assume it is dangerous and don't display in an area where it could be broken and have a dog lap it up.
Snow globes made in the last ten years in the United States (by a manufacturer, not an individual) are likely enclosing a food-grade, safe liquid. Nobody recommends you break a snow globe and drink it, but it's good to know that U.S.-made custom-made snow globes are non-toxic.
An individual artist who makes their own globes may use any of the above, but often will try a combination of water and glycerin to slow down the floating of confetti and/or "snow" bits.
The liquid is typically a light oil, with gylcerin or glycol as an antifreeze.
If the snow globe was not made in the United States, there is a good chance the liquid may contain anti-freeze, which is very harmful and toxic to pets and small children. Discard the broken snow globe* and take care that the pet does not ingest any liquid. Snowglobes made in the United States (e.g., www.snowglobecentral.com) use a non-toxic, foodgrade liquid, and are safer. *there are companies who will repair your snowglobe and switch out to a safer liquid. This may cost more than the original globe, but is worth it if the snow globe has sentimental value.
Some manufacturers put antifreeze in the snow globe liquid to prevent the liquid from freezing during shipping. Antifreeze could cause damage to the kidneys. Do not allow children to drink the liquid from snow globes. Pets can be poisoned as well, so keep them away if a snow globe breaks. Additional information: Snow globes made in the United States after 2000 will typically use a safer liquid. They do not use anti-freeze which is toxic to pets and humans.
Plastic domes that are broken or leaky are almost impossible to repair. The best option may be to break the design apart, and have the interior installed in a new dome or globe.Glass snow globes can be repaired by breaking the glass ball, removing the liquid and replacing the ball.If the snow globe is sentimental or has value to you, you can have it repaired by several companies. Expect to spend MORE than the snow globe was originally priced, as the handwork involved is considerable.Search "snow globe repair" on the web, or here are three businesses that do that type of snow globe repair. Snow Globe Central and Ferrara will also make custom snow globes on request:Snow Globe Centralwww.snowglobecentral.comwww.snowglobecentral.com/snow-globe-repair/Dick Heibel Snow Globe Repairwww.heibelgallery.com/snowgloberepair.htmlFerrara Studiossnowgloberepair.com
(not sure if serious, but here you are some possibilities:) a. because the globe was dropped, pulled to the ground by gravity and the structure of the glass globe was not as strong as the structure of the floor on to which it dropped. b. the snow globe may have had a high concentration of water in it (as opposed to a liquid less likely to freeze) and was exposed to extreme temperature. If you left the snow globe outside, or shipped it during the winter, the freezing liquid may have expanded to such a degree that the glass broke. c. something strong than the glass globe dropped on to the glass and broke it. d. the snow globe may have been exposed to high heat, which shattered the glass.
What an interesting question! Most snow globes are fairly simple, with a glass globe, liquid, an interior scene or artwork, something to float in the liquid and a sealant to keep the liquid inside the globe and base. The "energy" would mainly be from shaking the snow globe -- a person picks it up, and shakes it, and the movement of the liquid will cause the glitter or "snow" to swirl and shake as well. The energy in this case is the pull of gravity, slowly bringing all moveable parts back to the bottom of the globe. Some fancy newer globes do add lights, or fans, or mechanical pieces to move the liquid/snow and to create special effects. However, the vast majority of snow globes have energy only in the way that a glass of water contains energy.
yes. a snow globe is a heterogeneous mixture
Snow globe is two words.
Well actually you get the snow globe as a gift from the dancing penguin. If you help him during the mission, you get the snow globe.
If the snow globe is sentimental or has value to you, you can have it repaired by several companies. Expect to spend MORE than the snow globe was originally priced, as the handwork involved is considerable. Search "snow globe repair" on the web,
There are a number of companies who sell snow globes online. You may wish to search with a specific term such as "disney" snow globe, holiday snow globe, photo snow globe, custom snow globe, romantic snow globe, etc. to identify the type of product you are looking for specifically. Locally, check card stores, discount and department stores (especially in the holiday decoration section), places that sell tourist items, and artisan shops.
Actually, it's not really snow. It's just plastic particles made to look like snow. Now that that's settled, They get the "snow" into the snow globe by putting it in water which is then inserted through a hole in the bottom of the globe. If you look at the bottom of your snow globe, there is most likely a hole with a stopper inside it:)
there are a lot of different items that are used to represent "snow" in a snow globe. Old-fashioned globes, and artisan globes today, often used crushed real egg shells to represent snow. If you are making your own, be sure to rinse the shells well in a strainer to get the "dust" off after crushing, so you don't fog up the liquid. Globes made commercially also use plastic composite material designed to float slowly in the snow globe liquid. Some snow globes use types of glitter and/or mylar confetti instead of "snow." The mylar confetti -- when used -- must be tested to be sure it is color-safe in liquid, or it will tint over time. This is why white, silver and some gold confetti and sparkles are the most common as they have less color tint and will stay the original color in the liquid.
You need a code for the Liberty Snow Globe. For other snow globes, check the shops in Monstro City.
If you're talking about the snow globe ride, there are no codes to get it, you have to have 5 credits.
In real life, the most famous snow globe might be one of the first ones made, which celebrated the opening of the Eiffel Tower in Paris, 1889. (They were not the first snow globes, but were very popular at the time.) In entertainment, the most famous snow globe is most likely a snow globe featured in the Movie "Citizen Kane." The snow globe provides insight into the main character and serves as a symbol for other events and values in his life.
Snow is solid water; a snow globe is pure solid water - of course any material contain some impurities.
True snow globes are made of glass, a plug that fits into the opening in the glass, liquid, interior design, glitter or "snow" and a base. (There are also plastic snow domes, but that's a little different.) The interior design must be created so that it is small enough to fit into the opening of the globe and not too tall to be distorted by the liquid and glass shape. The small sculpture has to be safe in liquid, and if painted, the paint must be treated so that it will not "bleed' dye into the liquid over time. The sculpture or design is glued to the rubber plug and allowed to dry. The globe is placed upside down (hole facing up) and partially filled with liquid. Glitter or "snow bits" are dropped into the liquid. When the sculpture has completedly dried on the plug, ease the sculpture into the liquid, and slowly push the plug into place, displacing liquid slowly. If the liquid doesn't drip over the side, you don't have enough liquid and a bubble will develop. When the plug is pushed into place, turn the globe right side up and place into the base. The base must have an indent to hold the plug. This is usually glued into place. Allow to dry and cure, then shake.
Snow Globe - 2014 SUSPENDED was released on: USA: 20 December 2014
It depends what is broken, but if you mean the glass globe is broken, here are some options: You can check with the larger hobby stores in your area to see if they carry replacement globes the same size, or purchase an empty globe online. The opening is a critical measurement to be sure you get the same size glass. Carefully remove all broken glass using needlenose pliers or similar tool. You may wish to save the broken glass, put in a pieces of tightly woven cloth or pantihose, and rinse to save some of the snow bits or confetti if you wish to reuse. Rinse the interior of the snow globe to be sure no shards of glass are hiding, that will become visible later when you shake the globe. Holding upside down, or placing in a secure bowl or dish, fill the empty globe with liquid. (There are many types of snow globe liquid, too many to list here.) Add any confetti, sparkles or snow bits you want to replace. Put a bead of superglue along the edge of the snow globe base (not the glass) where you have cleaned out broken glass and glue. Then put a line of caulking (like for bathrooms), ideally clear, inside the base. Press the base into place on the liquid-filled globe, and let set. There are also 3 professional companies in U.S. who repair snow globes, but be prepared to pay more than the globe cost for difficult repairs, due to the handwork.
you just spelled it
Arlington Snow Globe - 2011 was released on: USA: 10 May 2011 (internet)