a box of diamonds love to eat what am i

2022-10-18 0 Comments

a box of diamonds love to eat what am i插图

Sugar

Which box of diamonds would you most like to eat?

Sidyandex Sidyandex A box of diamonds that most love to eat is a box of sugar. Sugar which has been processed well looks like a diamond as it is of that kind of shape. The surface also looks shiny and lottery, just like diamonds which are small in size. So are sugar cubes which are a little larger in size.

Is it possible to swallow a diamond?

But sometimes diamond swallowers find themselves among the unlucky minority. Back in 2010, a Sri Lankan man swallowed several condoms containing more than 2,000 diamonds worth $670,000 altogether, and attempted to smuggle the riches through an Indian airport.

What happened to the man who ate a diamond?

In a botched sleight-of-hand, Chow Cheng, 32, ingested a 1.5-carat diamond he was inspecting at an exhibition stall and tried to replace it with a synthetic one, but the owner of the stall saw him do it. After an X-ray exposed the pricey gem lodged in Chow’s throat, the man was taken to a hospital and given laxatives, according to news reports.

Can diamonds decompose inside your body?

As one of the hardest materials on Earth, there’s little risk of diamonds decomposing inside your body, but can they hurt you in some other way?

What did a Chinese tourist steal?

A Chinese tourist was arrested Wednesday (Sept. 5) after an X-ray revealed he had stolen and swallowed a diamond worth $13,600 at a gem exhibition in Sri Lanka.

How did they find the rock in the robbery?

Forensic investigators retrieved the rock by monitoring the thief’s bowel movements in a "special police cell" without a flushing toilet, according to CBC News.

Do pointy diamonds hurt you?

In other words, 65 percent of the time, pointy diamonds will not hurt you.

Who is Natalie Wolchover?

Natalie Wolchover. Natalie Wolchover was a staff writer for Live Science from 2010 to 2012. She hold a bachelor’s degree in physics from Tufts University and has studied physics at the University of California, Berkeley. Follow Natalie on Google+.