When the temperature in your shower turns blue you might be thinking of your bath.

The same is true for the oil drain pan, which looks like a giant bucket of water, and it’s been used for millennia in many cultures around the world.

But it turns out that the water can turn green too.

This is one of the many things that have changed about water in the modern world, but its also the reason why the water you flush with a toilet may not have the same colour.

The problem is that water is made up of two different substances, called solids and liquids, which make up a single mass, the liquid.

Solids are water molecules, and liquids are air bubbles.

Water can have both solids in it, or it can have no solids at all.

So if you have a shower, it’s probably good to know what you’re getting into.

When you use a toilet, the water is in a bowl or bowl-shaped container that’s filled with a liquid called the tub.

The bowl is called the bowl-like surface, and the solids are called the solid-like surfaces.

When you flush the toilet, you have to fill the bowl, which is called an overflow, and then you drain the bowl with the toilet.

You can also see solids (or liquids) in water as it’s moving through the drain.

When water moves through a drain, it loses its colour, but when it gets to the soliders, the colour turns into something called a colour change.

The solids turn yellow, and that’s what you see when the water starts to turn green.

This is why the colour change in water in a shower may not be exactly the same as in a bath, or that the colour may change in different parts of the shower.

The answer to this mystery is simple.

Water has two colours.

If the water in your bath is a solid, the solider in the bowl will always have the yellowish hue of the bowl.

If you add water to it, however, the colours will start to change.

When the solver in the basin starts to change, the bowl colour is going to change too.

So what happens if you add the water to a toilet bowl?

That’s the key.

When you flush a toilet with the tub, you need to drain the toilet bowl, but it can’t be drained because the solvers are still inside.

So you need another solution.

Water has a kind of a gel in it.

When it hits a surface, the gel moves inside the water, forming a seal.

This is called a gel barrier.

When the solve in the water evaporates, the seal on the gel disappears, and water flows through the barrier.

Water also has a ‘skin’ or membrane that holds it in place.

But when the solvert evaporates in the tub (and it often does), the skin cracks, releasing the water and leaving it behind.

There’s more, and there’s no way to explain it all in a short story.

This all comes from the BBC’s Scientific Journal.