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DO CERTAIN TYPES OF DEODORANT WORK BETTER FOR CERTAIN SKIN T
Transcript of DO CERTAIN TYPES OF DEODORANT WORK BETTER FOR CERTAIN SKIN T
I hypothesis that if I use each of the following deodorants: solid-white, gel, powder, and spray, for four days and rate how well they control sweat, comfort, and odor, I predict that solid-white deodorant will work better for average skin, gel will work better for dry skin, and spray will work better for oily skin.
The purpose of this project is to see if gel, spray, powder, or solid-white deodorant works better for oily, dry, or average skin.
MY CONTROLLED VARIABLE IS THE AMOUNT OF DAYS I USE THE FOUR TYPES OF DEODORANT
DEODORANTS (IN FOUR TYPES GEL-BASED, SOLID-WHITE, POWDER, AND SPRAY-ON.
TEST SUBJECTS WITH DRY, OILY, AND AVERAGE SKIN
PEN AND PAPER TO RECORD AND ANALYZE YOUR FINDINGS
Image by Tom Mooring
MY INDEPENDENT VARIABLE IS THE BRANDS OF THE DEODORANT
USE EACH DEODORANT FOR FOUR DAYS.
RATE HOW WELL IT CONTROLS SWEAT, ODOR, AND HOW GOOD IT FEELS ON THE SKIN. (PUT IT ON THE CHART)
As a result to this experiment, when it came down to sweat, odor, and comfort control, dry skin reacted best with gel deodorant, oily skin reacted best with solid-white deodorant, and normal skin reacted best with solid-white deodorant. I based this information on the rating of each deodorant given by my test subjects. If a subject reported that the deodorant rated good in each field I judged that the deodorant worked best for that particular type of skin.
In conclusion, my hypothesis was incorrect. Instead of oily skin reacting best to spray deodorant it actually reacted best to solid-white deodorant. Moreover, as I predicted dry skin reacted best to gel deodorant and average skin reacted best to solid-white deodorant.
Do Certain Deodorant Work Better For Certain Skin Types?