What, you think repeating the same video will change anything.
Saying I’m not an expert, isn’t saying much.
You aren’t looking for a real expert anyways, or you wouldn’t waste your time over here to begin with.
Back to what you call “REAL experimental results” -
Oh wait a minute, you’ve never build a physical model of your REAL experiment.
But, you want me to be impressed with the idea.
I suspect you aren’t much of an expert yourself.
As for REAL world results,
I’m in a situation where I have to water a nifty little 250 square feet of lawn, and a handful of plants with water that’s collected in a stock tank. My little pump pushes too much volume too fast, so most the time I simply allow it to gravity feed through a hose and hand water. This has allowed me to tell the difference between water flowing though straight hose with few curves in it, as opposed being in a spaghetti mess of curves and loops. It’s significant. I don’t know the math, but I know creeks and rivers and have watched water flow and meander. Ever watched sand waves on the bottom being slowly transported down stream. It’s sort of hypnotic watching the loose grains bouncing up the slope and then dropping down the back of the crest and nestling in. So you might say I have a visceral understanding of water and what happens when flowing water hit’s bends and such.
I admit I understand almost nothing of your experiment or all those words you're too lazy to narrate on that video - except, the one glaring point that slaps me in the face - you are trying to tell me there's no difference between hydraulic dynamics, and resultant output pressure of liquid flowing through a straight pipe vs. liquid being forced through a pipe with many bends. That's simply wrong.
If I'm misunderstanding you, I'd be happy to read your correction/explanation of what you are trying to explain, but please not another link to the same silly (not scientific) video.