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  1. From what I gather " from the 2 book images", it seems that water " is used as a base" to understand the "bonding" of soil or its mass relationship to force? So force I assume is homogenous at any scale??? Another notion, i see a gradient too, meaning from large thick pieces of soil, to less thick to less thick, until the most finest pieces of soil are found at the top... In other words from dense to less dense and least dense... I will further research the links provided, I want to fully understand this... Great information! Thanks for making the
  2. I see mineralogy books are quite expensive but worth paying for considering the rich information they contain.. Id personally invest in this field 1st before tackling on physics. You stated: Note that we live in a 3D world so we really need to work in terms of volume not area. This came to mind: About " volume 3d, and cubic centi-meters or "units these represent." for my grid example " 4th comment" with the green shaded area that represents non-homogenous location.... Some further insight... When you say, 3d as volume, do we "still consider this "a complete body of m
  3. Has there been any research to prove this scientifically and/or visually other than an electron microscope or another "way" to show that this is true?
  4. Very well understood and thanks! One of the reasons I placed a green shade in my grid with the x in the boxes " above 4th comment " was incase I needed to understand an individual molecule.. In this i mean, our homogenous " issue." So with this new information, would this green shaded area vary in: density? mass? electro static force? Since we are now dealing with molecules, I assume the entire grid "sponge cake" varies in the aforementioned not just the shaded area, is this correct?
  5. I really want to make sure i am on the same page with you.. Is homogenous something that is "balanced" or synchronized with something else? I'm seeing elements and compounds appear to share this same property?? From google search: What are some homogeneous examples? Examples of homogeneous elements are: nitrogen in a balloon, mercury in a thermometer, or gold in an ingot. Compounds can be homogeneous. Examples of homogeneous compounds are: carbon dioxide in a balloon, water in a bottle, or plastic forming an electric socket. I just want to n
  6. Does clay remain uniform even when you pound it, shape it or mold it with a "Pot Wheel? " I have looked online for information and "did find" some resourceful information, but "visually" such as a "lattice" or other uniform topologies I am "very" confused. Here is what I mean: Here is an image: Wikimedia-Commons.png (2000×736) (d1whtlypfis84e.cloudfront.net) The reason i'm confused is in due part of the spacing in-between the particles themselves" "What Governs This?" I guess im asking about electron configuration, or electro static attractions from particl
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