Hi, I recently conducted a science fair experiment where I hypothesized that consuming key limes can increase energy levels.
You will have to define energy levels better. What is the starting level? What is the ending level? How did you measure the difference? I suspect this is crackpttery on the face of it, and that you can't, and so you won't. Start here with an empirical explanation.
I used an electricity conductivity machine with electrodes being placed in a key lime solution to support my claim.
Kindly reference a textbook or peer-reviewed source that equates human nutrition to electrical conductivity. If you can't, please withdraw this statement, and do not use it as support again, until you can.
The key lime juice did conduct electricity. There hasn't been any research that I could find that could directly support my claim.
Do you know how conductivity works? Do other things conduct? Does you logic always follow from your observations? Dose salt water conduct? Does copper wire conduct? Do they, empirically, increase human energy levels?
However, since I have advanced to the next round I had to find up some type of information that could help me advance my research.
OK. This is clear. You buried in the "wall of text" and that made it hard to find. You should do what I suggested, and reorganize text: start with what you can prove, and what you need help with.
Also my judge from Georgia Tech said that I was on the right track and that I should try to redirect my claim toward something that related to how our body uses electricity and how consuming key limes would have an effect on that(if that makes sense).
This is a good start to a question.
I agreed and took her advice. The other judge suggested that I research electrolysis and I did. The info on electrolysis helped me significantly however I was still missing something.
OK. What did you learn, and what seems to be missing? What meshes with what you already know, and what doesn't? How do you know, "Something is missing?" What ... hole ... did you see, in what you know? What was the significant help? These are things we need to know, so we can help. As written, this bit just restates your initial problem. You see, your wall of text tricked even yourself -- you said the same thing, but less clearly, and didn't even know it. You just added the buzzword -- electrolysis. You could have, instead, just asked, "Electrolysis, how does this relate to nutritional energy levels?"
I still needed (and still need to) know if I can prove that key limes can increase energy levels within the body.
Another line, that says the same thing again. If you had tried to break your missive, into individual statements -- an outline, like I just did, you would have noticed you're doing this.
So I researched some info about how ions (which I know key limes have) are used in our body.
Just to remind you again -- only key limes exclusively?
Ions generate electricity and our body uses electricity to do everything right?
Electricity is used to send signals throughout our body from out brain telling us what to do right? So if key limes can conduct electricity that our body needs to function,
wouldn't consuming them have some type of impact on our overall "energy" level?
No. These statements are each one false. Buried in your wall of text, I can't tell you your missive is wrong, but these facts, and statements that depend on them are wrong. Did you bury them inside your wall of text to try to hide them from us? So that we can't refute your whole missive based on them? Do you like these statements, spelled out, as they are, by me? If not, maybe you don't want to use them at all.
This is why the wall of text isn't a proper way to communicate. And if you don't communicate clearly, we can't begin to help. I said begin, we have even more work to do understanding you.
And I quote energy because one of my judges from Georgia Tech pointed out that when I use the term energy in relation to our body, people coorilate that to "feeling" energized. Not to say that people wouldn't feel energized if the consume key limes, but just because you consume something that is supposed to increase your energy level and you don't "feel" energized doesn't necessarily mean that you aren't being energized right (Just because you can't "feel" the energy that's supposed to come to you from whatever you're consuming doesn't mean that it's not there, to clarify)? Or is it that the state of being "energized" can have some type of placebo effect (ex. You hear that if you eat a green apple two times a day you will have more energy than drinking 3 cups of coffee. So because you believe it you "feel" like it's working)? Thank you in advance.
Sorry. I'm tired of picking your statements apart. You have to realize that many people give up sooner. Your statements here are very non-empirical. I can't "measure" them, so I can't tell when you're getting close. You've got to read what "empirical" means, and try to ask questions in that way.