water liquidity , why at room temp. ?

Discussion in 'Chemistry' started by river, Aug 29, 2011.

  1. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    How does that answer my question?
    Avoiding the fact that you lied?
     
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  3. river Valued Senior Member

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    radium gives off both alpha and cosmic rays

    but to give off this energy means of course that both energies are there in the first place , obviously

    so when I said " captured " it refers to the fact that both alpha and cosmic rays are in the element radium in the first place

    even though radium couldn't capture or hold on to this energy for ever
    hence the radon gas
     
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  5. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    So now you're... what? Blaming it on a poor command of English (what IS your native language?)? You didn't mean what you wrote?
    And no, they aren't "there in the first place".
    It doesn't "capture and hold" the energy at all. The energy is a by-product of radium's decay.
    And it's not "hence" the radon gas. (Also a by-product.
     
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  7. river Valued Senior Member

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    radon gas is emitted by the decay of radium

    and radon is a highly radioactive gas

    as I said it must be ventalated out , in Uranium mines , so we know that it is a gas
     
    Last edited: Nov 9, 2011
  8. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    Still doesn't answer ANY of my questions.
    Still doesn't address your false claim.
    Still doesn't explain why you bothered to bring up radium in a topic about water.

    Non-sequitur.
    Oxygen is a gas too. Do we have to ventilate that out of uranium mines?
     
  9. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    timeout
     
  10. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    what radium does in decay , make a high energy gas , radon

    is what H2O does , to lesser extent

    what the water molecule does is to burn off the quatum energy of the molecule

    and that happens because the of water molecule configuration

    meaning the point , of the state , of liquidity , is based on the molecule its self and the ability to release this energy
     
  11. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    Huh?
    When?

    Evidence please.

    When does it "release this energy"?
    When water boils?
    What energy does water "release" while boiling? (Bearing in mind that energy must be applied to make it boil).

    I have no idea what you're talking about.

    And I'm still waiting for you to explain how radium supposedly "captures" energy.
     
  12. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    sometimes D your pain

    not because sometimes you have good questions , sometimes you do

    but because your sophist
     
  13. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    look D ( Dywyddyr ) so you know

    if you want to quote me on this or that comment , bring the whole content , context , not some snippet

    lets look at the whole picture of what I'm saying

    are you in ?
     
  14. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    first , what I'm saying , is that , H2O , the liquidity of this molecule , is evidence of quantum energy , being released , because of the configuration of molecule its self

    inotherwords , it is the quarks , which can be combined , to give off an energy , whether in atomic ( one atom ) or molecule form
     
  15. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    18,629
    And you're a pain because you make claims you can't support.

    Then try punctuating your sentences.
    At the moment, as far as I'm concerned, I'm quoting complete sentences of yours.
    The picture of what you're saying?
    I've got the picture. It's a mixture of lies, false claims and ignorance.

    Why is it evidence?
    What energy is being released?
    You're simply making stuff up because you haven't got a clue.

    And one more time:
    What makes you think radium "captures energy"?
     
    Last edited: Nov 10, 2011
  16. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    shall we start at my post # 72
     
  17. origin Trump is the best argument against a democracy. Valued Senior Member

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    9,921
    Geeze! Don't you realize that this makes zero sense? You are using real physics terms but it is like you are just randomly stringing them together. It is not your fault - you have no training but it is your faul to try to appear like you know what you are talking about.

    You asked some questions about water and why it is a liquid at room temp. If you didn't understand the responses or want to ask another question then do so - but don't make pronouncements about things you don't understand!
     
  18. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506

    is radium hard to find the definition of

    ohh.. understand the responses , they are just incomplete responses
     
  19. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    Oh well done!
    Post #72 was mine.
    At least you're maintaining the cluelessness.
    SO you want to start again, from a much later post?
    Is that so you can amend your earlier incorrect claims and pretend you haven't been lying?
    Or is it so that you go to school and learn something about reality before you continue posting?
     
  20. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    Apparently it is.
    Since you have made numerous claims about the "definition" of radium and have so far failed to substantiate a number of them.
    Despite being asked to do so more than once.
     
    Last edited: Nov 10, 2011
  21. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    then #71

    I am allowed to make a mistake now and then , am I not ?
     
  22. Dywyddyr Penguinaciously duckalicious. Valued Senior Member

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    Now and again? Sure.
    Consistently? Nope.
     
  23. river Valued Senior Member

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    9,506
    this is what I said on post #71

    now any problem with this thinking
     

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