Chemicals Industry Essay Examples

  • Corrosion And Rusting

    2269 words - 10 pages

    Corrosion and Rusting Introduction Some people may be annoyed by their car ?wearing out?. Kids may have trouble with rust forming on their bicycles. One may think how to prevent rusting, but do one knows what is happening when a metal corrode? ?Corrosion is defined as the involuntary destruction of substances such as metals and mineral building material by surrounding media, which are usually liquid (i.e. corrosive agents).? Most metals corrode. During corrosion, they change into metallic ions. In some cases, the product of corrosion itself forms a

    View Document


    435 words - 2 pages

    Polymers are large molecules composed of smaller molecules called monomers. Monomers are produced and either grow together or are assembled to produce a single polymer. There are synthetic and natural polymers. Some examples of natural polymers would be wood, starches, fingernails, and hair. Synthetic polymers are usually referred to as plastics. Petroleum, is the primary monomer used to produce polymers. An English chemist named Alexander Parkes was the first scientist to produce the first synthetic polymer in 1862. John Wesley Hyatt, an American, was the first person to pro

    View Document

    Dont Know

    1216 words - 5 pages

    Aircraft Materials “CentrAl” Corrosion and fatigue have both been a major concern for aircraft maintenance for many years because of aging aircraft. This paper will discuss the importance of corrosion and fatigue and a brief description of what exactly the two are. Once they have been discussed, it will lead the paper into “CentrAl”, which is central reinforced aluminum. Deterioration of a material as a result of reaction with its environment, especially with oxygen is corrosion. Although the term is usually applied to metals, all materials, including ceramics, plastics, rubber, and wood

    View Document

    Case Study Of A Trading Company

    2363 words - 10 pages

    Case Study: Creser Hong Kong Limited INTRODUCTION Creser Hong Kong Limited (Creser), established in 1998, specializes in sourcing and supplying waste plastics for recycling. Headquartered in Hong Kong, Creser operates in a global market via her well-established network. In the past ten years, Creser has been handling all kinds of plastic scraps business, including waste collection, processing and recycling. She collects plastic scraps all-over the world, and sells it to Mainland China. Creser has business operations established not only in the Far East Asia but also in Europe, and in t

    View Document

    Importance Of Water

    331 words - 2 pages

    Water is very much precious for our life. Life as we know it can not exist without water. Seventy-five % of the Earth is covered in water providing an environment for organisms to live in. the water molecule is made up of two hydrogen atoms and one oxygen atom. As oxygen atoms are more electronegative that hydrogen atoms the electrons shared covalently between the oxygen and the hydrogen atoms tend to spend more time near the oxygen atom making it partially negative and making the hydrogen atoms partially positive. The partial charges in the water molecule allow it to form weak or hydrogen bon

    View Document

    Chromatographic Separation

    1610 words - 7 pages

    Chromatographic separation of photosynthetic pigments in a spinach leaf Abstract Chromatography is a technique that has been used for years, to extract pigment. The purpose of this experiment was to identify which pigments are found in a spinach leaf and which pigments are necessary to perform photosynthesis. The experiment showed that carotene travel the furthest due to it high solubility and low attraction to the silica, is also showed that chlorophyll A and B has a greater attraction to the silica then carotene, this is why it travelled slower then carotene. There were minimal errors in t

    View Document


    463 words - 2 pages

    Formaldehyde If you take pure formaldehyde, at room temperature, will technically be a gas. In the form that most people will have encountered it, formaldehyde is supplied in an aqueous solution. A solution called formalin, and my textbook says is a 34% solution. I think that 10% is closer to the standard ,industrial grade formaldehyde is 34-37%, as is formalin. Formalin, however, is formaldehyde with methanol added, to prevent polymerization. It seems that most of the formalin that you'll encounter in a lab , which is where most people would have exposure to it, is 10%. Of course, tha

    View Document


    1205 words - 5 pages

    4. Metals and Nonmetals Page 60 Questions Q.1. Name two metals that are found to occur in the free state. A. Two metals that are found to occur in the free state are Gold and Silver. Q.2. Name the ores of the following metals: A. Iron – Hematite (Fe2O3) Lead – Galena (PbS) Zinc – Calamine (ZnCO3 ) Aluminium - Bauxite (Al2O3 . 2H2O ) A.3. Hydrogen occur on the earth in water . Free hydrogen is present in Stars. A.4. Two forms of free carbon that occur on the earth are Diamond and Graphite. Page 63 Questions A.1. Aluminium (Al) and Copper (Cu) are malleable as well as duct

    View Document

    The Element Tin

    641 words - 3 pages

    By: Madison Casper Tin is a chemical element with the symbol Sn from the Latin word “stannum.” Its atomic number is 50 and its atomic mass is 118.71. Tin is classified in the 'Other Metals' section which can be located in groups 13, 14, and 15 of the Periodic Table. All of these elements are solid, have a relatively high density and are opaque. This silvery, ductile metal is not easily oxidized in air and resists corrosion. Tin is usually malleable, but when cooled it is very brittle. It is found in many alloys and is used to coat other metals. It can be alloyed with copper to make b

    View Document

    Biochemistry Study Guide

    361 words - 2 pages

    HONORS BIOCHEMISTRY Essential Questions: What does chemistry have to do with biology? How do the essential nutrients I need affect my body's structure and function? Objectives/Student Outcomes: • Differentiate b/w matter and energy • Define chemical element and list the four elements that form the bulk of body matter • Explain how elements and atoms are related • List the subatomic particles and describe their relative masses, charges and positions • Define radioisotopes and describe briefly how they are used in the diagnosis and treatment of diseases • Define molecul

    View Document

    Synthesis Of Nanofibres Using Electrospinning

    568 words - 3 pages

    Synthesis of Nanofibres using Electrospinning Kritika Kashyap Biological Sciences and Bioengineering, IIT Kanpur. Abstract Electrospinning allows for easy creation of nano- to micro-fibers that can be collected and used to fabricate novel structures for applications in tissue engineering scaffolds, clothing, drug delivery vehicles, and filtration media. In this experiment we synthesise polystyrene fibres and study the effect of change in system parameters on the morphology of the fibres. Introduction Nanofibres, or fibres having a diameter range in nanometers, have huge surface ar

    View Document

    For Management Students

    585 words - 3 pages

    NEW PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT IBS-Gurgaon Faculty: Prof. Vineeta Rupani Submitted by: Sonal Jain – 07BS4256 Mohit Bansal –07BS2288 Pallavi Sejwal – 07BS2765 Pramita Pandey – 07BS2907 ACKNOWLEGEMENT Preparation of this report on ‘launch of aluminium laptop case‘has been a learning experience for us. We take this opportunity to acknowledge all those who have spared their time and provided their invaluable support in the completion of this report. We are grateful to Prof. Vineeta Rupan

    View Document

    What Are Ultrasounds

    622 words - 3 pages

    5th period Ultrasound “Ultrasound is a form of cyclic sound pressure with a frequency greater than the upper limit of human hearing, this limit being approximately 20 kilohertz (20,000 hertz)” (wikipedia). That’s the just of what ultrasound is but through todays vast inginuety an determination weve found so many different uses for what seems so simple. Eery thing from medical sonography to a non desructive way to find flaws in matierials such as new metals, plastics and other areospace composites, this is a truly useful thing. There is testing to observe a non- destuctive point of vei

    View Document

    Butter And Margarine

    2971 words - 12 pages

    Introduction What are proteins? Proteins are essential macronutrients made up of thousands of small units called amino acids. Proteins contain about four kcalories per gram.Proteins make up about 50% or more of the cells dry weight. All proteins contain carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen, and oxygen, while most contain sulphur. What do proteins do? Proteins are the building blocks of the body. The different amino acids that make up proteins are important for growth, tissue repair and replacement. Where are proteins found? Meat and fish are excellent sources of protein as they provide all the amino

    View Document


    250 words - 1 page

    Introduction Water is the most common liquid in earth. Water forms 70% of the Earth's surface. Most of the water on Earth, 97% is salt water found in the oceans. Only about 3% of Earth's water is fresh. Water also makes up 55% to 78% of the human body. 2% of the earth’s water is solid form, or frozen.1% of all the earth’s water is usable to drink, bathe or irrigate crops. It comes from lakes, rivers, streams, ponds, and in the ground. Some of it is found as vapor in the atmosphere. Main Body Water, also known

    View Document

    Silent Killer

    818 words - 4 pages

    Styrofoam is a very common material used in today's American society. The problem is that most Americans don't understand what Styrofoam is and the damage it inflicts upon the environment, animals and to people. Styrofoam is commonly used for cups, packaging, insulation, etc. but it is actually the most recognizable form of foam polystyrene packaging. Styrofoam is a Dow Chemical Company trademarked form of polystyrene foam insulation, introduced in the U.S. in 1954. Styrofoam is a trademarked name, the real name of the product is foamed polystyrene (Bellis). Polystyrene is the most dif

    View Document

    Bio Lab

    1818 words - 8 pages

    How much light is absorbed by chlorophyll and what pigments are in this chlorophyll? Mohammad Sharif AP Bio Introduction In this lab there are two experiments, one which is the paper chromatography and the other is testing the amount of light which is absorbed by the chlorophyll. In the first experiment we will use spinach chlorophyll and separate its pigments using chromatography paper and ethyl alcohol or ethanol. After a whil

    View Document


    1695 words - 7 pages

    An experiment will be conducted to show how dangerous phosphates can be to an aquatic environment. This topic is important because phosphates are in many soap and detergent products that a lot of people use every day and then is dumped in to bodies of fresh water. If the nutrient phosphate is added to the tank of duckweed, the duckweed will grow. There will be algal blooms and when the algae die there will be more algae for aerobic bacteria to decompose and as a result there will be less dissolved oxygen. Duckweed that is used in this experiment is called minor Lemma. It is the smallest fl

    View Document


    546 words - 3 pages

    Chrome is a less scientific name for Chromium, and it is one of the 91 naturally occouring elements. Chrome is a metal, however it is not useful as a solid, or a pure substance. Things are not made of just chrome. When people “Chrome” something they really mean that there is a thin layer of chromium on the surfae of the host metal. Chrome is usually used with steel, but can be used with many other substances. Such as, Aluminum, Brass, Copper, and plastic. Many people confuse any shiny finish as Chrome, but none are as bold as the original thing. Usually the things that people think are Chrome

    View Document


    1186 words - 5 pages

    The term mineral is often used to denote any material that occurs naturally in the ground, including oil and natural gas. However, mineralogists and geologists restrict its use to naturally occurring solids having specific chemical compositions. For example, all solid forms of pure silica (SiO2) are minerals, including natural glass and quartz, but coal is not a mineral because it has no definite and universal chemical composition. Solids produced by living things—bones, shells, pearls, and the like—are a special case. Scientists usually consider these objects non-minerals even when they ha

    View Document

    Biology Practical Ivestigating Fermentation

    1364 words - 6 pages

    Biology practical – Investigating fermentation 25/11/08 Research Question Which sugars cause yeast to respire anaerobically and produce the most CO2 out of glucose, fructose and lactose? Variables Independent The sugar solution used as a substrate for the yeast. Dependent The amount of carbon dioxide produced by the yeast in 5 minutes. Controlled Temperature of the water bath used to put the yeast in, yeast concentration (30%), sugar concentration (15%.), the volumes of the yeast and sugar solutions (3cm3 each,), all apparatus that is used. Risk assessment There are no

    View Document

    Inventory Replenishment Project

    914 words - 4 pages

    Inventory Replenishment Project: Sales Based Replenishment Duro-Med Industries-Health Aids For my SBR project I chose Duro-Med Industries, which is one of the vendors for the health aid products in hardlines. I chose this area after looking at the store summary recap and talking with my reorder associate. We recognized that this area was actually selling more items than what the store had on hand. In addition, we noticed that the eight-week average sales were significantly higher than the model on-hand dollar amount. Duro-Med industries had quite a few items

    View Document

    Sustainable Plastics Innovations

    1185 words - 5 pages

    Innovations: In the past decade there have been several innovations in the creation of plastics that are helping us move toward using primarily sustainable plastics. As we learn to create these plastics more cheaply and easily, as well as improving their mechanical properties, the more attractive they will become for use in industry. The automobile industry has been slowly increasing their use of sustainable plastics. “As one of the largest consumer products, automobiles are responsible for a sizeable portion of the flow of materials and waste in our economy-in addition to their well-know

    View Document

    Cell Wall

    556 words - 3 pages

    Marcus Brown Per. 1 Biology CELL WALL Cell walls are made of cellulose that is only found around plant cells. Cell walls are made of specialized sugars called cellulose. Cellulose provides a protected framework for a plant cell to survive. Cellulose is called a structural carbohydrate (complex sugar) because it is used in protection and support. Cell walls also help a plant keep its shape. While they do protect the cells, cell walls and cellulose also allow plants to grow to great heights. Big plants such as trees use the strong cell walls to maintain its shape. For smaller plan

    View Document

    Valuation Of Inventories

    1398 words - 6 pages

    Accounting Standard-02 (Valuation of Inventories) A primary issue in accounting for inventories is the determination of the value at which inventories are carried in the financial statements until the related revenues are recognized. This Statement deals with the determination of such value, including the ascertainment of cost of inventories and any write-down thereof to net realisable value. Definition: The following terms are used in this Statement with the meanings specified by the Council of the Institute of Chartered Accountants of India: Inventories are assets, (a) Held for

    View Document


    373 words - 2 pages

    Polytetrafluoroethene Teflon History PTFL was accidentally created by Roy Plunkett of Kinetic Chemical Company in 1938. Plunkett was trying to create a new refrigerant when the fluoroethene he was using polymerized in its storage container. It was patented by Kinetic Chemicals in 1941 and Teflon became a registered trademark in 1944. It was first sold commercially in 1946. In 1950 DuPont had acquired full ownership of Teflon and was producing over a million pounds per year. About the Monomer: The monomer which makes up th

    View Document

    Additives And Preservatives In Food

    1605 words - 7 pages

    Additives and Preservatives in Foods Roxane Caudron Making food taste good and preventing it from spoiling have been concerns of mankind since the beginning of history. Using additives and preservatives is one of the various current methods used to resolve this issue and are a major part of today’s food supply anywhere in the world. Using preservatives means that all year, we are provided with tasty but perhaps questionably safe food products. This essay considers certain methods employed to keep our food fresh and full of flavour, focusing particularly on the addition of preservativ

    View Document

    If You Cant Duck It

    991 words - 4 pages

    If you can’t duck it….. Duck tape is one of the most widely flexible adhesive used all over the world, but it’s highly underestimated what it has the possibilities to accomplish. In addition, most people misconstrued the origin of duck tape. I know from experience that duck tape is very useful. It has even saved lives, and people used it in creative projects. People, however, should understand what it can do and stop taking it for granted. I am sure that my English teacher as he reads this paper has already corrected me on how duck tape is spelled, but it is not duct tape. It was originally

    View Document


    392 words - 2 pages

    Name: Fluorine Symbol: F Atomic Number: 9 Atomic Mass: 18.998404 amu Melting Point: -219.62 °C (53.530006 K, -363.31598 °F) Boiling Point: -188.14 °C (85.01 K, -306.652 °F) Reactivity or Safety Concerns – Fluorine Elemental fluorine and the fluoride ion are highly toxic. The free element has a characteristic pungent odour, detectable in concentrations as low as 20 ppb, which is below the safe working level. The recommended maximum allowable concentration for a daily 8-hour time-weighted exposure is 1 ppm. Safe handling techniques enable the transport liquid fluorine by the ton.

    View Document

    The Truth

    977 words - 4 pages

    The SUYA tribe of Brazil originated in the central region of Brazil, where the southern hemisphere is known as the steamed heart of Brazil, according to the “Demographic dynamics”, between the years of 1970-2004. The Amazon is usually defined as the area covered by the river Amazon it is the biggest basin in the world, with about 6,500,000 km, of which 4,750,000 km are in Brazil. The SUYA tribe, consist of 65 members till this day in time. The SUYA specialized in making ceramic pots. Craft specialization was along gender and age lines: most adult men and women could make most implements requ

    View Document


    1198 words - 5 pages

    Mitochondria The chemical processes of cellular respiration are Glycolysis, Kerb Cycle and the Electron Transportation Chain. Glycolysis is the first stage of aerobic and anaerobic respiration. This takes place the cytoplasm of the cell. In this process ATP is used to split glucose molecules into three-carbon compound known as pyruvate. Splitting produces energy that’s stored in ATP and a molecule called NADH. The chemical formula is: C6H12O6 + 2ATP + 2NADH+ --- 2pyruvate + 4ATP + 2NADH. The Kreb Cycle is after Glycolysis; pyruvate sugars are transported to the mitochondria. During the t

    View Document

    Advantages And Disadvantages Of Boxes And Tins

    299 words - 2 pages

    box: advantages : - easy to store - convenient to transport - cookies don't crumble if handled well. - more hygienic since minimal handling by human hands & not exposed to flies & other insects - 'advertising' on the boxes - more attractive - easy to display - can be stacked one over the other in shop shelves - predetermined weight beneficial for the company since they can calculate their cost & profit accordingly - easier to offer freebies, etc.

    View Document

    Essay On Metallurgy

    1358 words - 6 pages

    Chemistry Essay Metals have changed a lot over the centuries of discoveries. The processes of metallurgy are one of the oldest applied sciences. Its history is traced back to 6000 BC. The form of metallurgy is rudimentary in the old times. But the gain in the process of metallurgy is worthwhile to spend a little time studying the initiative of mankind’s association with metals. There are only 86 known metals are more to be explored. However, in the 19th century only 24 different kinds of metals were available to man. Some of the first metals known were gold, copper, arsenic, antimony, zinc

    View Document

    Notes From Text

    385 words - 2 pages

    Big Business Triumphant: Electric power helped manufacturers produce new metal alloys such as aluminum and synthetic materials such as rayon. Congress reduced taxes on corporations and wealthy individuals in 1921 and the next year raised tariff rates in the Fordney-McCumber Tariff Act. Maple Floor Assoc. v. US -- decided that trade assoc. that distributed antiunion information were not acting in restraint of trade. Politics and Government: A symbol of gov'ts goodwill toward business was President Warren G. Harding-- appointed Sec. of State Charles Evans Hughes, Sec. of Commerce Her

    View Document


    1281 words - 6 pages

    Brighton museum held an exhibition “Indigo - a Blue to dye for” telling the story about the plant it also touches on the different countries and cultures that have been part of the empire of the indigo trade. I chose to research into the Yoruba from Nigeria. In this essay I will be explaining about the design making and wearing of the indigo dyed fabrics and garments made by the Yoruba people from south west Nigeria. I will look at how indigo dyed fabrics reflect the social and cultural beliefs of the community in which they are made. I will gather my research from the exhibition ‘Indig

    View Document

    Chemicals And Triclosan

    693 words - 3 pages

    1) Choose 1 article or web site that you consider either a very good source or junky source of information about Triclosan. What are the characteristics that make that source either very good or very bad? 2) Do antibacterial soaps contribute to sustainability? Explain the concept of sustainability as part of your answer. 3) Should Triclosan use be allowed to increase? The article that I chose was the “Environmental Emergence of Triclosan”. This article is a good source because it provides a lot of statistical data to back up its point. The article is also written by Emerging Co

    View Document

    The Brita Case

    211 words - 1 page

    Executive Summary: • Family owned corporation in Tanusstien Germany. • They made variety of industrial and consumer water filtration product. • One of the biggest Clorox brand. • Filtration system instead of bottle water. • Remarkable life time value. • Home water purification industry. Problem / Vision / challenge: • Introducing ( faucet-mounted ) filter could disrupt the Birta pitcher product • Money spent on promoting a faucet mounted would erode the Brita pitcher base and interrupt its stream of filter revenue • Growing market and competitor attacking price and perfo

    View Document


    261 words - 2 pages

    salt not free acid and that the van deer wall distances appear to be too small. This prompted them to start creating a new sttyructure for D.N.A using chemical assumptions. They believe the are two helical chains each coiled round the sasfme axis. They have also assumed that an angle of 36 degrees between adjacentff residues in the sa chain, so that the structure repeats after 10 dues on each chain. They belie the phosphates are on the outside. Watson and crick have found out that the structure of the D.N.A is an open one, and its water congftts are high. If it were to have logfdwgf water co

    View Document

    Polymer Additives

    188 words - 1 page

    1. FILLERS; these materials are often added to polymers to improves tensil and compressive strength, abrasion resistance, toughness, dimensional and thermal stability and other properties. example of fillers include; wood flour, silica flour,glass,clay, limestone and some synthetic polymers. 2. PLASTICIZERS; the flexibility, ductility and toughness of polymers may be improved with the aid of additives called plasticizers, there presence also produce reduction in hardness and stiffness. plasticizers are generally liquid having low vapor pressure and low molecular weight

    View Document

    Silicon Applications

    2053 words - 9 pages

    Silicon is one of man’s most useful elements (Metalloid). In the form of sand and clay it is used to make concrete and brick; it is a useful refractory material for high-temperature work, and in the form of silicates it is used in making enamels, pottery, etc. Silica, as sand, is a principal ingredient of glass, one of the most inexpensive of materials with excellent mechanical, optical, thermal and electrical properties. Hyperpure silicon can be doped with boron, gallium, phosphorus, or arsenic to produce silicon for use in transistors, solar cells, rectifiers, and other solid-state devices,

    View Document

    The Element Copper

    1335 words - 6 pages

    Element Essay: Copper (Cu) Copper has the symbol of Cu on the periodic table of elements with the atomic number of 29. Copper was discovered back in the prehistoric times and can be dated back to being used in 9000BC. Methods for refining copper were discovered at about around 5000BC and then it was used for pottery in Africa. Since copper is so easy to shape, that is why it was used so early on. Copper is too soft to make into tools so when they discovered that it could be made into alloys, mixed with other metals, to make an even harder material. Copper sometimes occurs native and can be f

    View Document


    295 words - 2 pages

    Polymers are large molecules composed of smaller molecules called monomers. Monomers are produced and either grow together or are assembled to produce a single polymer. There are synthetic and natural polymers. Some examples of natural polymers would be wood, starches, fingernails, and hair. Synthetic polymers are usually referred to as plastics. Petroleum, is the primary monomer used to produce polymers. An English chemist named Alexander Parkes was the first scientist to produce the first synthetic polymer in 1862. John Wesley Hyatt, an American, was the first person to produce a useable pol

    View Document

    Effects Of Processing On Properties Of Engineering Materials

    677 words - 3 pages

    In this task I will investigate a range of engineering materials that can be used for the colourful casing of a childrens laptop and select a material in which I have found to be the most suitable. When researching the materials the following were in my opinion the only to be considered: ABS (Acrylonitrile butadiene styrene). Titanium. Mild steel Aluminum. Plastic Coating the current material. In my opinion the best material to coat the laptop could be a type of thermoplastic polymer coating that is very flexible but also hard. When researching the materials I considered the mat

    View Document

    Tensile Properties

    2401 words - 10 pages

    Tensile Properties of Randomly Oriented Collagen Gels of Varying Concentration 2 ABSTRACT Proteins, such as collagen, are commonly potential biomaterials for use in medical products. Examples include artificial skin, bone, tendon, and other body tissues. The addition of a protein coating on a biomaterial could provide beneficial molecular and physical properties. Little previous testing has been done to describe the tensile properties of collagen gels, characteristics that will help in the development of a novel polymer/collagen biomaterial. The focus of this investigation is to determine

    View Document

    Hearing Impairment

    1689 words - 7 pages

    The Modal Model holds that information is processed in separate memory systems (Bruning et al., 2004, p. 15). Important to instruction is the distinction between working memory and long-term memory that the Modal Model makes (Bruning et al., 2004, p. 15). Working memory can be described as consciousness; as such, we are only aware of what is in our working memory (Sweller et al., 1998, p. 252). Altering the long-term memory is the goal of instruction – if nothing is changed in the long-term memory, there is effectively no learning (Sweller, 2004, p. 11). Early research has shown people are

    View Document


    1027 words - 5 pages

    Issues Outcomes Discussion Past EPA Violation Exposure to litigation Any future problems that could be attributed to Alumina; could be pointed here Violation of environmental discharge norms EPA Alumina effects vs. traffic in the area. Accusation Settlement, damaged reputation Kelly bates attributes Childs leukemia to alumina contamination Perception Media control, Deferring issue to heavy traffic in area, Possibly publishing internal investigation; inviting EPA evaluation; contributing to traffic issue FOIA Full disclosure , partial, no release Let out company secrets, give a little

    View Document

    Biology Atoms

    661 words - 3 pages

    Atoms are the basic building blocks of matter that make up everyday objects. A desk, the air, even you are made up of atoms! There are 90 naturally occurring kinds of atoms. Scientists in labs have been able to make about 25 more. Atoms are made up of three particles. They are the proton (which is the positively charged particle), electron (which is the negatively charged particle), and the neutron (which has no charge at all). Ions are just an atom that has lost or gained an electron. An atom is the most stable but only when it outer most layer is filled. Isotopes- are atoms of th

    View Document

    Art Switch Plate

    314 words - 2 pages

    ART SWITCH PLATES MATERIALS NEEDED: * Images to apply to your light switch (Try using a color copy of a cool greeting or postcard. Even some great wrapping paper would work for this project) * Krylon Spray Adhesive * Elmer’s glue * 1”-wide paintbrush * Scissors * Very sharp craft knife * Krylon Acrylic Crystal Clear * Sharpened pencil TIME ALLOTMENT: * 45 min. PROCESS: * Permanently cover a light switch plate artistically. INSTRUCTIONS: 1. Cut your images to the size of the light-switch plate. 2. From each corner of your image, cut in about

    View Document

    Skin Variations

    609 words - 3 pages

    Skin Variations One of the many things that has peaked my interest is the different skin variations throughout the world. According to scientists, the reason that there is different skin color is due to the location of where people originated from. People that are located near the equator are subject to a high amount of ultraviolet radiation. The pigment of the skin is from the different variations of melanin that is produced when exposed to sunlight. According to the website,, melanin is a pigment that is a derivative of the amino acid t

    View Document

    Biosorption By Cost Effective Free Dead Algae

    274 words - 2 pages

    Abstract An increasing number of hazardous heavy metals are being discharged into the environment, which is one of the most serious problems today; hence, they need to be remedied. Most of them are degraded or detoxicated by physical, chemical and biological treatment before released into the environment. Non-degradable compounds discharged into the environment along with the treated compounds can cause problems because they usually come back to human beings through bioaccumulation. As a result, organic molecules that are not biodegradable, can still be removed from the wastewater by the mic

    View Document

Get the help you need to finish your paper!

Writing doesn’t have to be hard. Essays, guides, research papers, and case studies will help you get the inspiration and competitive edge you need for your studies!