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1. It was difficult because you had to pinch the clothespin again and again, nonstop. You had to do it the same way, no cheating. That technique was harder than other ones. Just pressing again and again trying to get a good score.
2. Before the experiment, my fingers felt like they always do. Like fingers. But during, they were burning and they hurt so much, but I had to keep pressing. After, they felt on fire. I could barely move them. It's like I was getting a workout. On my fingers.
3. The pattern is that it sort of goes up and down, but I dropped the pin once on the lowest score. So if I did not drop it, it would have been closer to the other scores on the chart. But I would do well one round but not as well the next. Just the drive to get a better score than the last one.
4. I think they indicate that kids have some things that are repetitive, not the same. We do different things almost every time even if it seems the same. If you are brushing your teeth, you probably squirted your toothpaste in a different line than the past times.
5. I feel that my results are reliable because there weren't too many constant variables. Most kids would probably have gotten around the same results for most of those too. Every kid is different, but they are a bit similar in ways too.
6. My hand strength increased by a bunch then, just pinching again and again. After a while, I could barely feel the finger. So the muscle was tearing, and it builds back up even more, so I built finger strength.
7. I think the muscles get the oxygen, nutrients, and water by the bloodstream. I know they need those, and the blood carries those to the body and muscles are part of the body.
8. I think that probably the only way to not make my muscles burn and get tired is to not do it. They would get more tired every time you pinch. So the only way they would not hurt is if you stop doing the intense workout.
9. I would get a drink of water and just stop doing it. The muscle will feel better because it's not doing an intense workout anyone.