To mitigate severe accidents in nuclear reactors, the present research sheds light on the melt-coolability behavior of corium with hypothetical experiments that have been performed at two different nozzle diameters under bottom flooding conditions. In this research, a simulant material CaO-Fe2O3 powder mixture was melted and poured into the test section that was embedded in the test facility (using a bottom pouring furnace instead of a tiltable furnace). Then, from the bottom of the melt pool, water was flooded through a nozzle at a pressure of 0.70 bar and a water flow rate of 12 liters per minute. Because of the interaction between the water and melt, the melt quenched and converted into fine porous debris, and the temperature history was recorded using 12 K-type thermocouples connected to a data acquisition system. The average quenching time and porosity of the debris were affected by variations in the nozzle diameter. This research will help in understanding real core-melt accidents that generally occur in nuclear power plants.