What happens inside a dishwasher: a gopro finds out




Just another garden variety brute force water attack.


Where the FRAG is the light coming from, though?


From refrigerators . You know, when you close those, their light needs to go somewhere else. Mostly into dishwashers. And when you open a dishwasher, the light goes “out” again.


Sort of entertaining to me, since that's exactly the same model we have.


Is the answer 'baked-on gravy that can only be removed with a handful of metal swarf'?


If this video teaches one person not to block the telescoping arm then it will be worthwhile.


I've had those futile conversations.


They should make a dishwasher with a clear perspex front panel, you know, so you can see what's going on.


Where are the gnomes?


This is a weird one. I'm used to more propeller-y water jets - something like a fan blade with holes in it - not this spinning tower action.


That's what she said!


They used to have one at Sears as a floor demo. I always thought all dishwashers should be like that, so you can see if there are dishes in there or not without opening the dang thing.


I hope next they'll show us what it looks like inside a refrigerator after you close the door.


There are Things of which Man was not meant to wot.


I'd be leery of putting a camera inside a dishwasher. Surely this sort of thing trips the camera's water damage sensor. I've noticed this devil may care attitude is common among Go-Pro owners-- it must be horrible for long term profitability.


Actually, I thought they was sprites.

And yeah, aren't dishwasher sprites related to the refrigerator sprites, like the relationships of elves?


Go Pro's whole model is based on durability and the ability to, say, crash your motorbike into a waterfall while skydiving then post the video on Youtube for whuffies. A dishwasher is relatively small potatoes. Though I am not sure about the heat of the drying cycle (maybe they didn't use that part of the cycle?).


This is why I never use my dishwasher (it came free with my flat). It should be called a dishrinser.

Pray how is this flimsy plastic squirtler supposed to achieve what my grimly determined scrubbing can achieve? Answer: it can not. And don't get me started on the smell and feel of glasses "washed" in one of these devil's turkish baths. If I eat at your home and you've had a machine try to wash your glasses, I won't say anything, but I'll know.


It uses hotter water and stronger detergent than your hands can withstand. That usually, though not always, makes up for the lack of direction.