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Thread: Brett's new science lessons.

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    Brett's new science lessons.

    Yes, they are back! i was toying with some cross reference type stuff and found that i was drawn back to chemistry, so decided to start this entry. I will include cross discipline physics in here, so anybody studying for a batchelor of sciences, or pure chemistry or sometimes engineering can draw upon my 'lessons.' my terms might be different, or non existent in traditional fields, but you do not need to read it if you want to defend the establishment.

    So, onto one of my common terms; density. this would be where the toughness of the material is under question. this density comes from the amount of protons supplying magnetism, the fundamental force of attraction, with the like amount of electrons, which will be attracted to the protons via magnetic fields, and, electrically bond the materials, okay? this bonding leads to density, where the further down the periodic table you go, the more of these things there are.

    Now, each density leads to a different "boiling point." the hotter it gets, the more materials you can burn. iron has a higher boiling point than lithium, for example, as it is held together with more density or force, yes? the hotter it gets, the more the material relaxes, separating slowly, like gold melts and breaks up slowly in a furnace. the reason for this is that we need the "heat" or "friction" to get the materials to get into a more manageable state to mould, and, this is due to the actual heat 'mixing with the materials' and expanding them, as you know when it is hot, the metal in your house expands, especially on doors with metal parts, making them hard to close sometimes? same here, the heat will make it grow, expanding density, as, with this life giving force of heat, and all materials and life wants to "dominate" the world and universe by expanding and "cellular division," these metals, gases and liquids will also expand their territory and size, whether they want to or not. this heat gets between the protons and electrons, leading to the whole thing slowly dissolving from a solid, to a liquid, to a gas - it never disappears!
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    Basic mixtures and orbitals.

    With science, it is not only about boiling points, but, as a chemical engineer, for example, or, someone into smelting or something, most of what you need to know is covered by a few more formulas. this is sound theory i have given you, trust me - if this excites you and you are thinking about becoming a chemist of some sort, then by all means, research further on the net!

    Another 'lesson' in chemistry could be about "mixtures." we have already found that everything seeks to dominate the world through expansion, and, given the fundamental force of growth, will, yes? now we want to know why, for example, one litre of oil contaminates a huge volume of water... how and why?

    Well, if we were to observe that oil is basically 'biomass,' that stems from "ageing," we could understand that all oil under the ocean was once living things, like trees pulped enough and heated enough equals oil, yes?

    ~ By the way, if you take a tree, and 'burn' it, it will turn to coal, liquefy that and it turns to oil!

    So, the oil, which is biomass, which means carbon, yes? carbon is like a gas that is made of the same stuff that goes into diamonds, so you might think it is hard. carbon is the same stuff that goes into soda, being "carbonated drinks" with added sodium, so you might think it is soft. where does carbon sit then, is it the "ultimate chemical?"

    Carbon is biomass that has been compressed at various levels. if you look at coal or a diamond, it has been compressed many times, allowing the coal to burn, giving off steam quickly compared to it's weight, and, that is why it is used in combustion engines - it will give off nearly an equal amount of 'energy' as it contains, yes? this is because it is so low down on the periodic table, where the amount of protons and electrons are 'soluble,' or, 'flexible,' as it will be easy to mould - you can crush it with your hands, yes? coal is about the only biomass element, as it will become what it is from living things, and, make up living things too. these living things are highly reactive, as they will react at a very high level, like a nerve in the body is made of carbon, you know... those little hairs as eyelashes that feel so well? very reactive to the world around them, yes?

    Diamonds are less reactive as they have been compressed more! that is right, you see those ugly little coal chunks? they, after a while, produce diamonds, where the pigment has been lost due to the original state of things being colourless, as black pigment is acquired, and, as time elapses, pigment is lost due to it being 'pushed out.' this is due to the element crushing the pigment, like a body will reveal a white bone eventually, yes? then, as it gathers dirt, more biomass, it will become black and so forth, of course.

    So, carbon is the ultimate chemical for most 'solid stuff.' carbon is very reactive with the world around it, so will mix with many things. the higher up the periodic table you go, the easier these things will mix, as they are 'less dense.' that means that water, for oil spills, will result in something that is denser, being so close to the other on the table, will compliment each other, as oxygen is very reactive, and so is hydrogen, being the fundamental element.

    But, you might ask, throwing a blob of gold into the water... why doesn't that mix? well, the gold is in a different state to the other fluids, and, will rather seek to dominate with growing under warm weather, and, being so soft, will just bend and be moulded. but, what about this gold stuff, it is much prettier than coal... why not focus on that for a while?

    Well, gold is solid, in that it is very hard to dissolve, yet not bend. it is easy to bend because it is not balanced regarding it's orbital arrangements; the electrons that pair with the protons have other electrons attracted to them - orbitals - that 'protect' the element by forming an electrical field around it that "tastes" the other things around it, to absorb them, for example. the orbitals will move out the way and cover the holes created by the new materials incoming r outgoing because of electron bonding, where it would be like pushing your hand through a swimming pool, where the water will go back to "normal" when you pull your hand out, of course. think of orbitals as a swimming pool around the element, okay?
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    Mesons.

    Mesons are a part of physics that we will gloss over quickly to see if you can handle physics for your studies, or, if you lose interest. please remember, if you want to be a doctor, you are expected to learn things like this or similar to this, okay?

    Mesons, as far as i can figure out, are like 'colours.' they will also be polarized, with 'six points,' which will be attracted to each other, crushing the nucleus and the neutron will be charged with this pulling force. the thing is, the neutron will push back, giving way to energy being produced, so, maybe there is room for meson powered batteries or something? the colours i spoke of come from fluctuations or changes in the intensity of the heat, where the heat will change colour depending on what part of the nucleus it is burning.

    Typically, a nucleus has three quarks, being the two up and one down quarks, where the positive result of it, due to spinning in different directions, will result in natural energy - the up quarks - being clockwise, and, the unnatural energy that gives way to friction - the down quarks - being counter clockwise, of course. this means that the three are joined by another three, where the result is like having two drops of water collect to form another bigger drop, or, two play blocks coming together, yes? this forms a vector shape of, instead of a pyramid, of a typical quark arrangement, with six vectors, being very stable and 'tough,' eighteen vectors of a less tough sort, as it is more brittle due to the edges, well, i think so. i think so because there are more flat sides, which means more areas to be stressed out, or, is it less thin edges and projections of the pyramid... which is stronger? well, if you look at it like that, we could say that the triangle of others would be in the centre, if you believe in tessaracts, this would be where you imagine the inside vectors, being of about twelve vectors holding it together from the inside where it gets more durability from, of course. this would of course imply that the inner energy will manifest as colours as it decays, but, it is always rejuvenated by the mass of the positive energy, although that is not enough as the energy of the negative spin will decay it further, as i see that there are not two up quarks to support the eating energy...

    So, in nature, they will decay and give rise to basically one set of unpaired quarks, leading to 'friction.' this means, of course, that they will create more negative energy to be stabilized by the excess mass of the positive quarks - they come from orbitals being forced apart, forming electron bonds, then getting too irregular for the typical chemical to support, pushed out, decay and settle.
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    Chemistry cell structure and functions.

    Taking a step back from physics, we can move to chemistry again, where we will now analyse 'molecules and cells.' molecules and cells are collections of atoms, and, molecules make cells, of course.

    ~ I have always thought of chemistry as surface stuff for physics, and, physics as the make up of chemistry, so, physics is just smaller chemistry, of course, according to myself.

    So, we have a few atoms that join together sometimes, often in fact. these are molecules, and, if you ever see those molecule structures with the poles between the atoms, these hold them together in the molecule. this is usually done by one atom pairing with tone two or three others, and those looking for balance in the new molecule. this balance is found by sucking force, once more, as the orbitals suck the right things into 'the mix.' this would mean that the atoms are looking for 'fuel to suck,' with things that are usually gases, trying to maintain their liquid or solid state, and, therefore desperately trying to grab hold of something tougher. the 'suck' for the heavier atoms comes from the desire to dominate these lighter cells, as the reactions will usually be where the heavier cells throw the lighter cells into the way of the reactions, sacrificing them for their own sake, while they may just keep them to try to dominate them; with oil and water, the suck comes from the water trying to take the heavier form, and, the oil being sucked by more water, of course.

    If we were to observe that molecules are just atoms there to be joined by gluons that carry current to join them - once again, electron bonds... i do not believe in hydrogen bonds as these are made of electrons too! - then we will understand that this is also down to 'frequency,' yes? this frequency will attract the lower frequency or lighter things, as they have less electron orbitals to generate current that is potential, of course. once these things, especially in liquid form, as this is the current carrier of note, join together, they 'cross pollinate quickly.' this would be where the would 'carry bits' between each other, contaminating each other for life.
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    Ions - anions and cations.

    Ions are basically atoms 'that give off electricity,' where they will have more electrons than protons. this will be where the lone electron, the one that is sharing the proton with the other electrons, will instead look for a lone proton. lone protons will be available with uncharged metals, as gases and liquids would not be able to satisfy the electrons, as, the 'choice' of theirs is to stay with as heavy a material as possible. this means they will prefer, metals, then liquids, then gases - imagine the plugs of your household just zapping you going through the air?

    So, if you want to control electricity, your best bet is to use metals or liquids. to charge a material with electricity, you need to merely create a spark, where the excess - that spark - of energy, comes from the dead mass being "charged." this means that, through friction, you have created heat, and, through heat, you have created "electricity," and, also "magnetism." yes, that spark is electromagnetism at work, the electrons will look for a path to continue their free role, and the protons that control magnetism will draw the electrons back to the materials away from the gases or liquids, as they will seek the heaviest collection of protons they can. imagine sharing one extra electron or sandwich with three people or a hundred people - you are going to get more of it if there is one being shared through a hundred people than three people as the percentage share is higher, yes? it is a smaller percentage to share, of course.

    Anions and cations - these are charged materials. they contain the "electricity" or "magnetism" of the material. if the anion has an extra electron, then it is obvious the cation is missing an electron, yes? this means the material will automatically turn magnetic if it is sparked, for a few moments - if you were to strike flint, you would feel the flints getting heavier for a while, yes? this is magnetism attracting the flints to the floor, or, earth, which has a magnetic field called "gravity."
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    What is gravity?
    Alea iacta est

    Check out the blog.


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    Quote Originally Posted by Brett Nortje View Post
    With science, it is not only about boiling points, but, as a chemical engineer, for example, or, someone into smelting or something, most of what you need to know is covered by a few more formulas. this is sound theory i have given you, trust me - if this excites you and you are thinking about becoming a chemist of some sort, then by all means, research further on the net!

    Another 'lesson' in chemistry could be about "mixtures." we have already found that everything seeks to dominate the world through expansion, and, given the fundamental force of growth, will, yes? now we want to know why, for example, one litre of oil contaminates a huge volume of water... how and why?

    Well, if we were to observe that oil is basically 'biomass,' that stems from "ageing," we could understand that all oil under the ocean was once living things, like trees pulped enough and heated enough equals oil, yes?

    ~ By the way, if you take a tree, and 'burn' it, it will turn to coal, liquefy that and it turns to oil!

    So, the oil, which is biomass, which means carbon, yes? carbon is like a gas that is made of the same stuff that goes into diamonds, so you might think it is hard. carbon is the same stuff that goes into soda, being "carbonated drinks" with added sodium, so you might think it is soft. where does carbon sit then, is it the "ultimate chemical?"

    Carbon is biomass that has been compressed at various levels. if you look at coal or a diamond, it has been compressed many times, allowing the coal to burn, giving off steam quickly compared to it's weight, and, that is why it is used in combustion engines - it will give off nearly an equal amount of 'energy' as it contains, yes? this is because it is so low down on the periodic table, where the amount of protons and electrons are 'soluble,' or, 'flexible,' as it will be easy to mould - you can crush it with your hands, yes? coal is about the only biomass element, as it will become what it is from living things, and, make up living things too. these living things are highly reactive, as they will react at a very high level, like a nerve in the body is made of carbon, you know... those little hairs as eyelashes that feel so well? very reactive to the world around them, yes?

    Diamonds are less reactive as they have been compressed more! that is right, you see those ugly little coal chunks? they, after a while, produce diamonds, where the pigment has been lost due to the original state of things being colourless, as black pigment is acquired, and, as time elapses, pigment is lost due to it being 'pushed out.' this is due to the element crushing the pigment, like a body will reveal a white bone eventually, yes? then, as it gathers dirt, more biomass, it will become black and so forth, of course.

    So, carbon is the ultimate chemical for most 'solid stuff.' carbon is very reactive with the world around it, so will mix with many things. the higher up the periodic table you go, the easier these things will mix, as they are 'less dense.' that means that water, for oil spills, will result in something that is denser, being so close to the other on the table, will compliment each other, as oxygen is very reactive, and so is hydrogen, being the fundamental element.

    But, you might ask, throwing a blob of gold into the water... why doesn't that mix? well, the gold is in a different state to the other fluids, and, will rather seek to dominate with growing under warm weather, and, being so soft, will just bend and be moulded. but, what about this gold stuff, it is much prettier than coal... why not focus on that for a while?

    Well, gold is solid, in that it is very hard to dissolve, yet not bend. it is easy to bend because it is not balanced regarding it's orbital arrangements; the electrons that pair with the protons have other electrons attracted to them - orbitals - that 'protect' the element by forming an electrical field around it that "tastes" the other things around it, to absorb them, for example. the orbitals will move out the way and cover the holes created by the new materials incoming r outgoing because of electron bonding, where it would be like pushing your hand through a swimming pool, where the water will go back to "normal" when you pull your hand out, of course. think of orbitals as a swimming pool around the element, okay?
    Mercury amalgamates gold. What do you make of that? Gold bearing ore is mixed into mercury and absorbed into the mercury, then the non gold ore (dross) is separated. Next the mercury goes into a retort oven, similar to a moon shine still. When heated, the mercury vaporizes and recondenses in the coil and can be reused perpetually. Voila! the gold is left behind in its pure state.

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    Quote Originally Posted by resister View Post
    Mercury amalgamates gold. What do you make of that? Gold bearing ore is mixed into mercury and absorbed into the mercury, then the non gold ore (dross) is separated. Next the mercury goes into a retort oven, similar to a moon shine still. When heated, the mercury vaporizes and recondenses in the coil and can be reused perpetually. Voila! the gold is left behind in its pure state.
    I learned something new... i am going to be rich!
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Peter1469 View Post
    What is gravity?
    There is supposed to be a graviton, but i am sure it is just down to pure "magnetism." this is where something is attracted to something else due to mass and charge.
    !! Thug LIfe !!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Brett Nortje View Post
    I learned something new... i am going to be rich!
    Don't forget where you heard it first! Remember me when we enter into thy kingdom!

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