Sneezing is when particles such as dust adhere to our nasal mucosa. When the nerve receives the information and issues a command to the lungs, the lung muscles violently expel the air to receive the body reaction of the foreign body adhering to the nasal mucosa.
This sudden and explosive expulsion of air is also referred to as “sneezing”. The power generated during “sneezing” is huge, and this speed can be comparable to the wind speed of a typhoon level 14.
Scientists once conducted scientific experiments on the act of “sneezing”. After scientific experiments, it was discovered that the speed of saliva splashing when the small “sneeze” reached an astonishing 41.7 meters per second. However, after unit conversion of the typhoon observation data, it was found that the wind speed of such a 14-level typhoon Haiyan was only 42 meters per second. So, the power we generate when we sneeze even exceeds the power of a typhoon.
Since sneezing requires so much force to produce such a large speed, why doesn’t sneezing cause a typhoon-like result? Of course, the main reason is that the duration of our sneezing is too short. Even if the power of sneezing is too strong, it will be only one second or less than one second before and after, which makes the power of sneezing much less and will not produce. The typhoon is so harmful.