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Hi Wynn, this is a very good idea, I never tried doing one, but I can imagine multiple things go wrong there. For instance – olive oil saponifies very slowly and if you use KOH, it is even worse (KOH saponification is much slower). You might have had too little water in your soap while cooking – since the soap needs to be cooked longer than with other oils, your water evaporated during that time – this can cause that gel phase never occurs. You need to add . Another way is to help the saponification by brining the soap to trace before starting to cook it. You might need to add a bit of already existing soap in your mixture (yes, that helps, since soap acts as emulsifier), or use less water – this will help the trace and once trace is on,you can cook it and add more water.
A problem in research is that it is impossible to identify vote trading directly within the House of Representatives or the Senate because roll call votes on specific goods are not observed (Irwin and Kroszner 1996  ). However, examples of refurbished bills can shed some light on the working-out of logrolling within the legislature. For example, in 1930, the Smoot-Hawley tariff , the second-highest tariff in . history, passed the House and Senate. Congress voted to increase tariffs exponentially, which worked to push the United States from a stagnant recession into a plummeting depression (Irwin and Kroszner 1996  ). Strict party line votes suggest that partisan polarization in 1929 prevented the Smoot-Hawley bill from passing through Congress. The bill, however, was revamped, and legislators used logrolling to pass it through both chambers in 1930.