Home arrow Lane Play arrow Viscosity of Common Lane Conditioners
Promoting Versatility, Power, Accuracy, Repeatability & Knowledge for Bowlers of the World!

Newsflash

When it rains it pours! Aldo Samperio from the first camp in Mexico shot 300 last night. And, Arturo Gonzalez, from the 2nd camp in Mexico City, shot his first 300 last night at a different bowling center. And, a few days ago, Victor Vazquez from the 2nd camp shot 289. Lina Garcia Jimenez shot her first ever 700 on February 21st. Both camps were completed in mid to late January. Six weeks+ after training is often a breakthrough moment!  Coach Slowinski Conducted 13 days of training in Mexico City and the State of Mexico in January 2013.
 

PHYSICAL GAME PHYSICAL GAME DRILLS LANE PLAY BOWLING BALL SPORT SCIENCE in BOWLING MENTAL GAME BOWLING TALK COMMENTARY


Designed by:
Joomla Templates
a Joomla Hosting Company
Viscosity of Common Lane Conditioners PDF Print E-mail
Written by Joe Slowinski   
Tuesday, 22 May 2007
I prepared a chart of the viscosity (cps) values for the most common lane oils.  This is not exhaustive but will give you a sense of the variation.  And, as you can imagine, this will impact your ball reaction.  Lower viscosity oils will cause more skill while high viscosity lane conditiones are more durable.  But, most importantly, with higher viscocity oils there is more resistance. Consequently, the ball will slow down faster and hook sooner than a lower viscosity oil.  Our sport is complex and most be considered a sport.

 

Click the link below to download the file.

Viscosity of Common Lane Oils (1 page - small file < 8kb)

Special Note:  In 1997, Kegel conducted research on the impact of temperature on viscosity of lane oil.  In some cases, the viscosity (cps) changed by 2 cps for every 1 degree change in temperature.  Increases in temperature will decrease the viscosity.  In the same study, some lane oils only change 1 cps for every degree change.  Clearly, the viscosity will increase with temperature decreases while decreasing with temperature increases. 

 

Last Updated ( Wednesday, 23 May 2007 )
 
< Prev   Next >

Advertisement

Copyright 2006 - 2007bowlingknowledge.info, Powered by Joomla, Web hosting by Siteground