If you memorized table from time to time, if you have met the challenges in your kitchen, Wenting Zhu and Yan Liang will come to repair your relationship with other things.
To create the images in their 300 collections The Beauty of Chemistry, today, Zhu and Liang have used infrared thermal imaging techniques, as well as high-speed and long-term imaging to take readers into the world of molecules and their frequent interactions between them. With a clear atomic sense, the scientist Philip Ball tells of the visible journey through the incredible medicinal beauty that surrounds us, describing the elements that make up the parallel similarity of snow to connecting life-like strands formed by salt mixed with the origin of life.
Perhaps the most important and most astonishing of these concepts is the hydrogen bond, which binds to the real living thing: water. Each water molecule consists of two hydrogen atoms attached to an oxygen atom, but oxygen has six electrons in its outer shell. Only two electrons are required to form a hydrogen connector, the four negative electrons, combined with these two “horizontal” pairs, travel out there in the air to find a way to move themselves. The two groups slowly pull together hydrogen atoms linked to neighboring molecules, forming brief, trillion-second-second bonds before breaking up and converting to another hydrogen atom. And it is this continuous dance, which allows the flow of drugs that makes life possible, what Ball calls a “molecular dialogue” that runs between system and chaos.
This chromium hydroxide begins to harden as it rotates and melts inside its container. This happens when two liquid chemicals, with good and bad ions, come together and form tiny particles, which they sell to each other. In this case, chromium chloride and sodium hydroxide exchange ions. Chromium-soluble chromium and hydroxide molecules with the problem attract each other because they work well. They form strong bonds that bind the molecules together, forming a solid object that does not have the space to hold the water molecules together properly. The reaction also produces sodium chloride, also known as table salt, which is soluble in water.