Why is dynamite important?
If you've ever been to Wisconsin, or someplace with a lot of rocky Hills, you'd notice that they have roads going through rock hills. Those aren't separated naturally, so they need Dynamite to get certain objects out of the way :)
Dynamite is important because it was the first "safer" explosive. Dynamite is nitroglycerin that's been mixed with an absorbent like sawdust or cat litter then packed in tubes. Nitroglycerin is very shock sensitive--if you bump it hard enough, which isn't very hard, it will explode. A lot of people died transporting nitroglycerin. Dynamite, because it's relatively insensitive to shock, can be safely moved from the manufacturing plant to the jobsite.
Alfred Nobel's important invention was the Nobel Prize. In his will, he left dynamite. This comic restatement more accurately expresses reality than the expected answer, which is that he invented dynamite, to the greater sorrow of the world, and left money in his will for the establishment of a Peace Prize by way of atonement.
Yes, it is true that dynamite that is unfused near a fuesed dynamite stick can "explode" due to the combustion of the other stick of dynamite "going off:. Yes, it is true that dynamite that is unfused near a fuesed dynamite stick can "explode" due to the combustion of the other stick of dynamite "going off:.
The word dynamite is a noun and a verb which is sometimes used as an adjective in informal language. Example uses: Noun: We keep the dynamite is a separate concrete bunker for safety. Verb: They had to dynamite the rock to put a road through. Adjective (informal): That new restaurant has a dynamite buffet.