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Published on 21 Nov 2015 | about 1 year ago

Turn random household items into a fully functional hobby rocket, for under $10. In this video you'll see how to build the “Randomizer” Rocket, from scratch.
Free Sonic Dad Template & PDF: bit.ly/SonicDadRandomizerPDF

Some quick links to a few of the materials I used:

[✓] Plastic Champagne glasses: amzn.to/2c2WJ37
[✓] Yellow Spray Paint: amzn.to/2c1VcYp
[✓] Gas Relief Pills: amzn.to/2cVqGSC
[✓] 150 Grit Sandpaper: amzn.to/2cHTRs1
[✓] 400 Grit Sandpaper: amzn.to/2cXUBWc
[✓] Golf Bag Tube: amzn.to/2cHVfKY
[✓] Wrapping paper: amzn.to/2cmNRpl
[✓] Epoxy Glue: amzn.to/2ceE8y4
[✓] Hot Glue Gun: amzn.to/2cVqR0n
[✓] Elastic Braided Cord: amzn.to/2cXWbYj
[✓] Scissors: amzn.to/2cVs2N8
[✓] Plastic Table Cover: amzn.to/2cmQ2sQ
[✓] Swivel Hooks: amzn.to/2cmQasg
[✓] Rocket Wadding: amzn.to/2cmPao5
[✓] Rocket Engine: amzn.to/2cHYDWb

Next Video: The Hot Wire Styro-Slicer: goo.gl/AO7ZaJ
Previous Video: How To Make Fire-Resistant Rocket Wadding (For Pennies): goo.gl/oFwoCu

Subscribe for new videos posted Randomly! goo.gl/618xWm
Join my email list! bit.ly/TKOREmailList

For other project videos, check out www.thekingofrandom.com

Playlist: Build and Launch a Rocket (From the ground up): www.youtube.com/playlist .

How To Make A “Randomizer” Rocket: goo.gl/wH55Kx
How To Make “Screw-Lock” Sugar Rockets: goo.gl/Qcs1wy
How To Make Plastic Table-Cover Parachutes: goo.gl/vWeCxn
How To Make Fire-Resistant Rocket Wadding (For Pennies): goo.gl/oFwoCu
How To Make A Rocket Launching Blast-Pad: goo.gl/F8HfYG
How To Make Rocket Igniters (Electric Matches): bit.ly/RocketIgniters
How To Make An N64 Rocket Launch Controller: goo.gl/AnNBG2

Social Media Links:

Google+: bit.ly/plusgrant
Facebook: bit.ly/FBTheKingOfRandom
Instagram: goo.gl/C0Q1YU

Business Inquiries: For sponsorship requests or business opportunities please contact me directly: www.youtube.com/thekingofrandom/about

Endcard Links:

Simple Chutes: goo.gl/vWeCxn
Electric Igniters: bit.ly/RocketIgniters
Screw-Lock Sugar Rockets: goo.gl/Qcs1wy
Randomizer Launch-pad: goo.gl/F8HfYG

Music By:

Music by Scott & Brendo “Kitten Air” Instrumental
iTunes: bit.ly/ScottBrendoiTunes
YouTube: www.youtube.com/scottandbrendo

Project Inspired By: Ritchie Kinmont with www.sonicdad.com (bit.ly/SDRandomizerProject)

WARNING:

This video is only for entertainment purposes. If you rely on the information portrayed in this video, you assume responsibility for the results of your actions. Playing with experimental rockets could result in serious injury, property damage and/or legal ramifications. Have fun, but always think ahead, and remember that every project you try is at YOUR OWN RISK.

Project History & More Info:

This project was inspired by my good friend Ritchie Kinmont with www.sonicdad.com .

We collaborated together on a design for a rocket that could be powered by the sugar motors I showed you how to make in a previous video (bit.ly/SugarRocket) made with PVC, sugar, kitty litter, and stump remover.

The new “Screw-Lock" version features threaded PVC risers, that allow the motors to quickly be changed, for faster turn-around times, and they have built in ejection charges for popping out the parachute at apogee.

Last year I promised that if there was enough interest, I'd try to develop a rocket that could be used with the sugar motors .. and my goal was to build a version where the sugar motors could screw onto the bottom of the rocket for convenience.

At the beginning of the year, the Sonic Dad team reached looking to do some kind of a collaboration, and the timing was perfect. So I asked Ritchie if he could help me engineer a sugar rocket.

Most rocket clubs won't let you fly sugar motors, except on special experimental launch days. However, the “Randomizer” rocket can also be used with commercial “Estes” D12-3 and E9-6 black power motors. So if you go with those, there's a good chance they'll let you fly your rocket at any club launch.

The rocket can fly over 1,000 feet high, and depending on the winds, can stay in the air for around 5 minutes while it floats back to the ground, so it's important to be super cautious where, and when, you launch to avoid doing any damage.

This video completes the rocket building series, and I'm really excited to share my passion for building and launching rockets with completely home-made equipment. In my opinion, it's the best way to learn about how rocketry really works.

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