1 grams grams Double Drive tube 61 cm Figure 1a: Surface photo for double drive tube AS Introduction Station 8 was the closest to South Ray Crater so premission planning expected to sample a layer of material from South Ray crater on top of material derived from the Cayley formation (figure 1 and 2). However, after analysis it was concluded that the whole length of the core is Cayley. Double drive tube 68002/1 was pushed in about 18 cm and then driven in to a depth of 69 cm with about 56 hammer blows (Mitchell et al. 1972). About 61 cm of core were returned (see section on for picture of entire core). The bulk soil samples from the lunar surface that were taken closest to this core were and Petrography According to the preliminary science report (Horz et al. 1972), the lowest 22 cm of the core, called unit 1 (later called unit D), is very coarse grained. They even speculate that the top of this zone may represent a Figure 1b: All the way in for double drive tube. AS FeO Apollo soils Al2O Figure 2: Composition of compared with other Apollo soils. buried topographic surface (page 7-43). However, this study was based on an interpretation of the X- radiograph, and was not confirmed by the study of the core after extrusion. Schwarz (1994) described the samples during dissection see end of this section. The maturity index along the double drive tube is shown in figure 3. The upper portion of the core is
2 Figure 3: Maturity index as function of depth in 68002/1 double drive tube (Korotev et al. 1997). Figure 4: Low Zn was found in units B and C. made up of mature soil, while the bottom section is submature except for a thin zone at about 41cm which is very immature. Korotev et al. (1997) studied thin sections of units B, C and the top of D, where they found the agglutinate count did not correlate with the zone of low maturity. Unit C is describe as bluish-grey soil and the subject of much discussion in Korotev et al., who conclude it is indeed a soil. Schwarz (1995) and Ruzitka et al. (2000) reported on the occurrence of glassy chondrules with unique crystal formations (figure 5). The numerous particles extracted during dissection have not been studied (some examples are shown in figures One large particle (16 g) at the top of has two thin sections. Chemistry Korotev et al. (1997) exhaustively analyzed 123 splits from the entire length of the double drive tube. They found that there were 5 different zones along the core, base on compositional data, and averaged the results for each zone (table 1). For a complete analysis of the regolith at this site see section on The immature zone at about 41 cm was found to have very low Zn (figure 4). Processing was dissected in 1993 (figure 6) and discussed in curatorial newsletters 55, 56 and 58. Compression of the core during extrusion was only minor. Some
3 samples were split under red light conditions. The numerous coarse-fines have never been cataloged, nor studied. There are three sets of thin sections along the whole core. The following from Schwarz 1993, in Lunar News vol. 55 and 57: was extruded from the drive tube on Feb 17, The color was determined to be 10YR 5/1 on the Munsell color scale and no distinct color boundaries were observed during dissection. A void was present from the lunar surface to about 3.5 cm. The top 4 cm was loose and below that the soil was noticeably more coherent. Friable soil clods were abundant from 9.5 to 14.5 cm from the lunar surface. A close examination of particles > 1 mm from the first dissection showed that about 84% (by number) of the particles are in the 1-2 mm size range, 15% were 2-4 mm, 1% were 4-10 mm and less than 1% were > 10 mm. Lithology of the >1 mm fraction was determined by binocular microscopic examination of the particles from the first and is summarized as follows: 57% are various types of breccias, 15% are glasses including glass shards, agglutinates, and glass-coated breccias, 14% are dark, coherent, and often dusty, 12.5% are white or light grey (anorthositic), and about 1.5% are basalts. Sub-sample,44 (1.395 g) a dusty, possibly metallic, irregular-shaped piece, was extracted from cm interval. A large anorthositic (?) fragment, located at cm from the lunar surface was uncovered and numbered after the completion of the third. and was extruded on Dec 14, The length of extrusion was 34.1 cm; thus the total length of 68002/1 was 61 cm. The color of varied from 10YR 5/1 to 7/1 on the Munsell Color Scale and several distinct color boundaries were observed during dissection es. A void at the top end extended to about 1.5 cm. At 0 to about 9 cm was a dark layer, approximately 10YR 5/1. Dark soil breccias and soil clods were abundant and varied from small at the top to larger toward the lower end of the core. Black fine-grained glassy particles are abundant as well as some glass and anorthosites. From about 9 to 12.5 cm is a layer of lighter gray soil (10YR 7/1) characterized by light gray clods/soil breccias which dominate the >1 cm fraction. Anorthosites are rare and small black glassy particles are fairly numerous. At 12.5 cm and continuing to about 15 cm is a darker slightly bluish-gray layer. The >1 mm fraction consists of all coherent particles, they are generally small black glassy pieces, and breccias with a few anorthosites and glass.. At about 15 cm the soil becomes a brownishgray color (10YR 6/1) and is noticeably loose and coarsegrained > 1 mm particles are numerous and all are coherent (no friable soil breccias). A finger of light gray material extends about two thirds of the diameter of the core at about cm with obvious mm-sized white fragments occurring. From about 21.5 cm and continuing to the bottom of the core is a lighter-colored zone of soil which is more coherent and whose > 1 mm portion is rich in soil breccias (both clods and coherent breccias) and black glassy finegrained fragments. A closer examination of particles > 1 mm from the first and second dissection es showed that about 81% (by number) of the particles are in the 1-2 mm size range, 18% were 2-4 mm, and 1% were 4-10 mm or > 10 mm. Lithology of the >1 mm fraction was determined by binocular microscopic examination of the particles from the first and second es and is summarized as follows, 47% are various types of breccias an dusty fragments which were difficult to indentify, 27% are black-fine-grained glassy fragments, about 10% are white or light gray (anorthositic), 6% are glasses, and <1% are basalts> Among the 20 large or unusual particles > 1 mm which were given sample numbers are soil breccias, black glassy fragments, white fragments, and a small soil clod with a rusty-looking spot. Three samples of about 0.5 grams each were taken under red-light conditions from the depths of approximately 10, 20 and 30 cm. List of Photo #s AS S S
4 Table 1. Chemical composition of unit A B C D E all reference Korotev97 ave depth 0-33 cm cm cm cm cm 0-61 cm SiO2 % TiO2 Al2O3 FeO MnO MgO CaO Na2O K2O P2O5 S % sum Sc ppm V Cr Co Ni Cu Zn Ga Ge ppb As Se Rb Sr Y Zr Nb Mo Ru Rh Pd ppb Ag ppb Cd ppb In ppb Sn ppb Sb ppb Te ppb Cs ppm Ba La Ce Pr Nd Sm Eu Gd Tb Dy Ho Er Tm Yb Lu Hf Ta W ppb Re ppb Os ppb Ir ppb Pt ppb Au ppb Th ppm U ppm technique: (a) INAA
5 References for 68001, Butler P. (1972a) Lunar Sample Information Catalog Apollo 16. Lunar Receiving Laboratory. MSC Curator s Catalog. pp Duke M.B. and Nagle J.S. (1976) Lunar Core Catalog. JSC09252 rev. Curators Office top Fryxell R. and Heiken G. (1974) Preservation of lunar core samples: Preparation and interpretation of three-dimensional stratigraphic sections. Proc. 5 th Lunar Sci. Conf Hörz F., Carrier W.D., Young J.W., Duke C.M., Nagle J.S. and Fryxell R. (1972) Apollo 16 special samples. In Apollo 16 Preliminary Science Rpt. NASA SP-315 page 7-24 to 7-54 Korotev R.L., Morris R.V., Jolliff B.L. and Schwarz C. (1997) Lithological variation with depth and decoupling of maturity parameters in Apollo 16 regolith core 68001/2. Geochim. Cosmochim. Acta 61, LSPET (1972c) Preliminary examination of lunar samples. Apollo 16 Preliminary Science Report. NASA SP-315, LSPET (1973b) The Apollo 16 lunar samples: Petrographic and chemical description. Science 179, Mitchell J.K., Carrier W.D., Houston W.N., Scott R.F., Bromwell L.G., Durgunoglu H.T., Hovland H.J., Treadwell D.D. and Costes N.C. (1973) 8. Soil-Mechanics. In Apollo 16 Preliminary Science Rpt. NASA SP-315. pages Muehlberger W.R., Horz F., Seiver J.R. and Ulrich G.E. (1980) Mission objectives for geological exploration of the Apollo 16 landing site. In Proc. Conf. on Lunar Highlands Crust, 1-49 (eds. Papike and Merrill). Lunar Planetary Institute, Houston. Ruzicka A., Snyder G.A. and Taylor L.A. (2000) Crystalbearing lunar spherules: Impact melting of the Moon s crust and implications for the origin of meteoritic chondrules. Meteor. & Planet. Sci. 35, Schwarz C., Morris R.V. and Korotev R.L. (1994) Preliminary description of double drive tube 68002/1 (abs). Lunar Planet. Sci. XXV, bottom Figure 6: Sketch of core from dissection (Schwarz 1993).
6 C Meyer grams partial top,12 bottom,14, g metallic particle?,16,18,20,22,24,26,28 etc 1,1014,1005,1017,1019,1020,1021,1022,1023 etc 2,2006,2008,2010,2012 etc,2129 PB, TS 3 inc. red light, g chips Anorthosite, g black rock, g,6000 epoxy encapsulated,6001 peel,6005 PB,6014 TS,6015 TS,6016 TS,6006 PB,6017 TS,6018 TS,6019 TS,6007 PB,6020 TS,6021 TS,6008 PB,6022 TS,6023 TS,6024 TS,6025 TS,6009 PB,6026 TS,6027 TS,6028 TS,6010 PB,6011 PB,6012 PB,6035 TS,6036 TS,6037 TS,6013 PB,6038 TS,6039 TS,6040 TS CMeyer grams partial,14 top bottom,16,1019,1020,2007,2009, g,6000,6001 peel,18,20,22,24,26 to,124 1,1021,1022,1023 to,1100 2,2011,2013 to, inc. red light various particles, g epoxy encapsulated,6005 PB,6017 TS,6018 TS,6019 TS,6006 PB,6007 PB,6008 PB,6015 PB,6020 TS,6021 TS,6022 TS,6023 TS,6024 TS,6025 TS,6026 TS,6027 TS,6028 TS,6053 TS,6054 TS,6047 TS,6048 TS,6049 TS,6016 PB,6050 TS,6051 TS,6052 TS
7 Figure 7: Particles sieved from 68001,2004. Scale is 2.5 cm. S Figure 8: Particles sieved from 68001,2117. Larges particles is 4 mm. S
8 Figure 9: Particles sieved from 6002,39. Largest particles is 8 mm. S Figure 10: Particle picked from core 68001,2156. S Figure 11: Two glass beads 68002, 1016 (bottom) and,1018 (top). S
Partially Shadowed Soil (portion ) 106.31 grams Nansen Crater boulder # 2 station 2 South Massif Figure 1: Location of soil sample in shadow of boulder 2, at station 2, Apollo 17. NASA photo #AS17-137-20925.
10085 Coarse-fines 569 grams DRAFT Figure 1: Selected coarse fines from 10085. Scale is in mm. Photo from Wood et al. 1969. Introduction!0085 and 10084 were created during the Apollo 11 preliminary examination
63335 Impact Melt Breccia 65.4 grams,1,2,3,4,9,10,8 Figure 2: 63335,6. Cube is 1 cm. S75-33389.,7 Introduction 63335 is a sample chipped off of Shadow Rock (Ulrich 1973). It was collected as several fragments
65055 Basaltic Impact Melt 500.8 grams Figure 1: Photo of 65055 showing large zap pit. Cube is 1 cm. S72-43869. Introduction According to the Apollo 16 Catalog by Ryder and Norman, 65055 is an aluminous,
Impact melt Breccia 108.9 grams Figure 1: Location of on boulder #2 on landslide off of South Massif. Boulder is ~ 2-3 meters high. AS17-137-20918. Transcript Hey, that s a different rock, Gene (station
15306 134.2 grams 15315 35.6 g 15324 32.3 g 15325 57.8 g 15330 57.8 g Regolith Breccia Figure 1a,b: Photo of dust-covered 15306. Sample is 7 cm across. S71-43064 and 067. Introduction 15306 is a regolith
15009 Single Drive Tube Station 6 Figure 2: Location of soil samples, trench and drive tube at station 6, Apollo 15. Figure 1: Photo of drive tube 15009 driven in all the way. AS15-86-11565. Introduction
14041, and 14045 Regolith Breccia 166.3, 103.2 and 65.2 grams Figure 1a: Sample 14041-14045 on lunar surface. MET and LM in distance. AS14-68-9409. Introduction Samples 14041 14046 are fragments from a
10019 297 grams 10066 60 grams Regolith Breccia Figure 1: Photo of 10019,1. Cube is 1 inch and scale is in cm. NASA S76-23354. Introduction Kramer et al. (1077) reported that 10019 and 10066 appeared to
74235 Vitrophric Basalt 59 grams Figure 1: Photo of 74235. Cube is 1 cm. S73-16017 Figure 2: Map of station 4, Apollo 17. Transcript (while the LMP was discussing the core with CC, the CDR made a discovery)
61015 Dimict Breccia 1789 grams Figure 1: Photo of 61015. NASA # S72-37758. Scale and cube in cm. Note the zap pits on the T1 surface and the residual black glass coating on the sides. Introduction Breccia
14069 24.87 grams 14070-36.56 grams Crystalline matrix Breccia Figure 1: Photo of 14069,0. Scale in cm and mm. S78-28808. 14070 Figure 2: Photo of 14070. Scale is in cm. S71-22168. Introduction 14069 and
Element Cube Project (x2) Background: As a class, we will construct a three dimensional periodic table by each student selecting two elements in which you will need to create an element cube. Helpful Links
Unusual Regolith Breccia 115 grams Figure 1: Photo of,0 after chipping and dusting. Sample is 5 cm across. NASA S86-36340. Introduction was collected as a grab sample from the North Boulder Field (station
62255 Anorthosite with melt 1239 grams Figure 1: Photo of 62255 showing glass splash on anorthosite. Cube is 1 cm. NASA S # S72-38309. Introduction Lunar sample 62255 is significant because it is largely
Atomic Structure I. Picture of an Atom Nucleus Electron Cloud II. Subatomic particles Particle Symbol Charge Relative Mass (amu) protons p + +1 1.0073 neutrons n 0 1.0087 electrons e - -1 0.00054858 Compare
Summary of test results for Daya Bay rock samples by Patrick Dobson Celia Tiemi Onishi Seiji Nakagawa October 2004 Summary A series of analytical tests were conducted on a suite of granitic rock samples
February 20, 2012 Joe Cerniglia The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery (TIGHAR) Subject: ICP-MS Report Job Number: S0CHG688 Dear Joe: Please find enclosed the procedure report for the analysis
Chemistry 431 Practice Final Exam Fall 2018 3 Hours R =8.3144 J mol 1 K 1 R=.0821 L atm mol 1 K 1 R=.08314 L bar mol 1 K 1 k=1.381 10 23 J molecule 1 K 1 h=6.626 10 34 Js N A = 6.022 10 23 molecules mol
72415-72418 Cataclastic Dunite 58.74 grams DRAFT Figure 1: Boulder 3 at Station 2, with large dunite clast (72415-72418). The bright spot is the location of samples. A sample of the boulder matrix (72435)
Radiometric Dating (tap anywhere) Protons Neutrons Electrons Elements on the periodic table are STABLE Elements can have radioactive versions of itself called ISOTOPES!! Page 1 in your ESRT has your list!
Chemistry 1304.001 Name (please print) Exam 5 (100 points) April 18, 2018 On my honor, I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid on this exam. Signed Date Circle the letters only. NO ANSWERS in
Class #4 Solutions and Ions CHEM 107 L.S. Brown Texas A&M University Pure Substances Pure substance: described completely by a single chemical formula Fixed composition 1 Mixtures Combination of 2 or more
and 15596 Vuggy Vitrophyric Pigeonite Basalt 237.6 and 224.8 grams Figure 1: Photo of. Sample is about 9 cm across. NASA S71-44491. Figure 2: Photo of 15596 showing surface that was exposed to micrometeorites.
CHEM 10113, Quiz 5 October 26, 2011 Name (please print) All equations must be balanced and show phases for full credit. Significant figures count, show charges as appropriate, and please box your answers!
67016 Feldspathic Fragmental Breccia 4262 grams Figure 1: Photo of 67016,1. Cube is 1 inch. NASA # S81-26050. Introduction 67016 is a feldspathic fragmental breccia with both light and dark clasts (figures
CHEM 130 Exp. 8: Molecular Models In this lab, we will learn and practice predicting molecular structures from molecular formulas. The Periodic Table of the Elements IA 1 H IIA IIIA IVA VA VIA VIIA 3 5
CHEM 10113, Quiz 3 September 28, 2011 Name (please print) All equations must be balanced and show phases for full credit. Significant figures count, show charges as appropriate, and please box your answers!
(C) Pavel Sedach and Prep101 1 (C) Pavel Sedach and Prep101 1 (C) Pavel Sedach and Prep101 2 (C) Pavel Sedach and Prep101 2 (C) Pavel Sedach and Prep101 3 (C) Pavel Sedach and Prep101 3 (C) Pavel Sedach
CLASS TEST GRADE PHYSICAL SCIENCES: CHEMISTRY Test 4: Matter and materials MARKS: 45 TIME: hour INSTRUCTIONS AND INFORMATION. Answer ALL the questions. 2. You may use non-programmable calculators. 3. You
CHEM 1014 Exam I John I. Gelder September 16, 1999 Name TA's Name Lab Section Please sign your name below to give permission to post your course scores on homework, laboratories and exams. If you do not
7) Applications of Nuclear Radiation in Science and Technique (1) (Radiometric titration) The radioactive material is indicator Precipitation reactions Complex formation reactions Principle of a precipitation
Secondary Support Pack INTRODUCTION The periodic table of the elements is central to chemistry as we know it today and the study of it is a key part of every student s chemical education. By playing the
Chemistry 1304.001 Name (please print) Exam 4 (100 points) April 12, 2017 On my honor, I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid on this exam. Signed Date Circle the letters only. NO ANSWERS in
Name (print neatly) School There are fifteen question on this exam. Each question is weighted equally. n the answer sheet, write your name in the space provided and your answers in the blanks provided.
M10/4/CHEMI/SPM/ENG/TZ/XX+ 106116 CHEMISTRY standard level Paper 1 Wednesday 1 May 010 (afternoon) 45 minutes INSTRUCTIONS TO CANDIDATES Do not open this examination paper until instructed to do so. Answer
Ch. 9 NOTES ~ Chemical Bonding NOTE: Vocabulary terms are in boldface and underlined. Supporting details are in italics. I. Review: Comparison of ionic and molecular compounds Molecular compounds Ionic
1 Chemistry 64 Winter 1994 NAME: FIRST EXAMINATION THIS EXAMINATION IS WORTH 100 POINTS AND CONTAINS 4 (FOUR) QUESTIONS THEY ARE NOT EQUALLY WEIGHTED! YOU SHOULD ATTEMPT ALL QUESTIONS AND ALLOCATE YOUR
lectures accompanying the book: Solid State Physics: An Introduction, by Philip ofmann (2nd edition 2015, ISBN-10: 3527412824, ISBN-13: 978-3527412822, Wiley-VC Berlin. www.philiphofmann.net 1 Bonds between
15556 Vesicular Olivine-normative Basalt 1542.3 grams Figure 1: Photo of 15556,0. Largest vesicles are about 6 mm. NASA S87-48187. Introduction 15556 was collected about 60 meters from the edge of Hadley
Atomic Structure & Interatomic Bonding Chapter Outline Review of Atomic Structure Atomic Bonding Atomic Structure Atoms are the smallest structural units of all solids, liquids & gases. Atom: The smallest
Useful Constants and equations: K = o C + 273 Avogadro's number = 6.022 x 10 23 d = density = mass/volume R H = 2.178 x 10-18 J c = E = h = hc/ h = 6.626 x 10-34 J s c = 2.998 x 10 8 m/s E n = -R H Z 2
Physical Chemistry II Lab CHEM 4644 spring 2017 final exam KEY 5 questions, 3 points each, 15 points total possible h = 6.626 10-34 J s c = 3.00 10 8 m/s 1 GHz = 10 9 s -1. B= h 8π 2 I ν= 1 2 π k μ 6 P
CAPTER 6: TE PERIODIC TABLE Elements are Pure Substances that cannot be broken down into simpler substances by chemical change (contain Only One Type of Atom) The Periodic Table (Mendeleev) In 1872, Dmitri
PHYSICAL SCIENCES GRADE : 0 TIME : hour TOTAL : 75 INSTRUCTIONS AND INFORMATION. Write your full name on your answer book in the appropriate place. 2. The question paper consists of SEVEN questions. Answer
Elsevier UK Job code: MIOC Ch01-I044647 9-3-2007 3:03p.m. Page:1 Trim:165 240MM TS: Integra, India PART 1 Introduction to Theory of Solids Elsevier UK Job code: MIOC Ch01-I044647 9-3-2007 3:03p.m. Page:2
The Periodic Table of the Elements All matter is composed of elements. All of the elements are composed of atoms. An atom is the smallest part of an element which still retains the properties of that element.
Faculty of Natural and Agricultural Sciences Chemistry Department Semester Test 1 Analytical Chemistry CMY 283 Date: 5 September 2016 Lecturers : Prof P Forbes, Dr Laurens, Mr SA Nsibande Time: 120 min
2015 April 24 Exam 3 Physics 106 Circle the letter of the single best answer. Each question is worth 1 point Physical Constants: proton charge = e = 1.60 10 19 C proton mass = m p = 1.67 10 27 kg electron
Concordia University CHEM 205 Fall 2009, B LAST NAME: FIRST NAME: STUDENT ID: Chem 205 - GENERAL CHEMISTRY I MIDTERM EXAMINATION PLEASE READ THIS BOX WHILE WAITING TO START INSTRUCTIONS: Calculators are
Atomic Physics Chapter 6 X ray 11/20/13 24/12/2018 Jinniu Hu 1!1 6.1 The discovery of X ray X-rays were discovered in 1895 by the German physicist Wilhelm Roentgen. He found that a beam of high-speed electrons
X-ray absorption s, characteristic X-ray lines... 4.2.1 Home About Table of Contents Advanced Search Copyright Feedback Privacy You are here: Chapter: 4 Atomic and nuclear physics Section: 4.2 Absorption
Figure of rare earth elemental abundances removed due to copyright restrictions. See figure 3.1 on page 26 of Tolstikhin, Igor and Jan Kramers. The Evolution of Matter: From the Big Bang to the Present
single-layer transition metal dichalcogenides MC2 Period 1 1 H 18 He 2 Group 1 2 Li Be Group 13 14 15 16 17 18 B C N O F Ne 3 4 Na K Mg Ca Group 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Sc Ti V Cr Mn Fe Co Ni Cu Zn Al Ga
Commun. Theor. Phys. (Beijing, China) 43 (005) pp. 709 718 c International Academic Publishers Vol. 43, No. 4, April 15, 005 Spin Cut-off Parameter of Nuclear Level Density and Effective Moment of Inertia
Modified from: Larry Scheffler Lincoln High School IB Chemistry 1-2.1 The development of the periodic table brought a system of order to what was otherwise an collection of thousands of pieces of information.
HANDOUT SET GENERAL CHEMISTRY I Periodic Table of the Elements 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 IA VIIIA 1 2 H He 1.00794 IIA IIIA IVA VA VIA VIIA 4.00262 3 Li 6.941 11 Na 22.9898
Why all the repeating Why all the repeating Why all the repeating Why all the repeating Patterns What Patterns have you observed in your life? Where to Get Help If you don t understand concepts in chapter
It is most beneficial to you to write this mock midterm UNDER EXAM CONDITIONS. This means: Complete the midterm in 1.5 hours. Work on your own. Keep your notes and textbook closed. Attempt every question.
CHM 101 PRACTICE TEST 1 Page 1 of 4 Please show calculations (stuffed equations) on all mathematical problems!! On the actual test, "naked answers, with no work shown, will receive no credit even if correct.
1 Genesis 1:1 Genesis 1:1 In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth. (NKJV) 1 Vocabulary Saturated having all the solute that can be dissolved at that temperature Neutron a particle with no
CHEM 1215 Exam II John II. Gelder October 7, 1998 Name TA's Name Lab Section INSTRUCTIONS: 1. This examination consists of a total of 5 different pages. The last page includes a periodic table and a solubility
CHEM 1314.05 Exam I John I. Gelder September 13, 1994 Name TA's Name Lab Section Please sign your name below to give permission to post, by the last 4 digits of your student I.D. number, your course scores
International Journal of Advanced Research in Physical Science (IJARPS) Volume 4, Issue 3, 2017, PP 14-18 ISSN 2349-7874 (Print) & ISSN 2349-7882 (Online) www.arcjournals.org Upper Limit in Mendeleev s
HANDOUT SET GENERAL CHEMISTRY II Periodic Table of the Elements 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 IA VIIIA 1 2 H He 1.00794 IIA IIIA IVA VA VIA VIIA 4.00262 3 Li 6.941 11 Na 22.9898
12052 Pigeonite Basalt 1866 grams Revised Figure 1: Photo of broken side of 12052 showing vugs. Sample is 6.5 cm high. NASA # S70-44633. Summary of Age Data for 12052 Ar/Ar Rb/Sr Nyquist 1977 (recalculated)
PART O N E APTER2 Atomic Bonding The scanning tunneling microscope (Section 4.7) allows the imaging of individual atoms bonded to a material surface. In this case, the microscope was also used to manipulate
MATH SKILLS TRANSPARENCY WORKSHEET Using the Periodic Table 6 Use with Chapter 6, Section 6.2 1. Identify the number of valence electrons in each of the following elements. a. Ne e. O b. K f. Cl c. B g.
CHM 1045 Dr. Light s Section December 10, 2002 FINAL EXAM Name (please print) Recitation Section Meeting Time This exam consists of six pages. Make sure you have one of each. Print your name at the top
Physical Chemistry I CHEM 4641 Final Exam 13 questions, 30 points Name: KEY Gas constant: R = 8.314 J mol -1 K -1 = 0.008314 kj mol -1 K -1. Boltzmann constant k = 1.381 10-23 J/K = 0.6950 cm -1 /K h =
Faculty of Natural and Agricultural Sciences Chemistry Department Semester Test 1 MEMO Analytical Chemistry CMY 283 Date: 5 September 2016 Lecturers : Prof P Forbes, Dr Laurens, Mr SA Nsibande Time: 90
Laval University From the SelectedWorks of Fathi Habashi February, 1987 Metallurgical Chemistry. An Audio Course for Students Fathi Habashi Available at: https://works.bepress.com/fathi_habashi/27/ METALLURGICAL
Atomic Structure Atomic Emission Spectra and Flame Tests Flame Tests Sodium potassium lithium When electrons are excited they bump up to a higher energy level. As they bounce back down they release energy