another general question: the CO2 is located in the fluid normally , right?
Or is there a Chemical equilibrium between the CO2 in the liquid and CO2 outside the liquid (in the bottle), meaning there is also CO2 outside the liquid.
Additional word about CO2:
Specially in the clear frozen soda (mineral or fruits) you can see several bubbles different shapes with a diameter of ~0.5 till ~2 cm, indicating that during the freezing process a little CO2 has been released; maybe according to the release of total pressure in the moment when the container starts to break.
the bubbles you are talking about, you do mean bubbles in the frozen soda?
If so: how do you know that those bubbles mean that CO2 escaped?
Cant those bubbles simply be the CO2 in the frozen liquid?
Maybe I should simply put a cola bottle with the CO2 still in it in my freezer and another one without the CO2
well, I never realised that a simple soda could cause so mucht problems haha
PS. I do not understand what you mean by: maybe according to the release of total pressure in the moment when the container starts to break.
Or do you mean that maybe a bit of the CO2 escapes at the moment when the total pressure in the bottle is "gone" because of the breaking of the bottle? (meaning that because the bottle breaks the CO2 in the bottle can simply escapes?)