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About Mica

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  1. That's what I'm thinking too. There's a whole series of videos of people melting salt on youtube. You don't see anyone keeling over from chlorine gas. It appears I'm not going to get any help here
  2. No, I'm just melting it. But it looks like the ions still form when it's in a molten state. Which is fine, btw
  3. So what you're saying is that when the molten salt cools down, and recoagulates, it's no longer sodium chloride as such? Sodium and chlorine ions are produced? Are these ions lost to the atmosphere or do they simply become free-floating in the matter? I'm still willing to do this and so any help in figuring out the best crucible would be most appreciated. Thanks
  4. Hey all I'm working on an odd project right now that involves melting down sodium chloride (salt), as well as other salts (like potassium carbonate). However, I need to buy a crucible. I came across this post from another forum that led me to be very cautious in buying the right kind of crucible. https://4hv.org/e107_plugins/forum/forum_viewtopic.php?67080 Apparently, molten salt has a low surface tension, leading it to seep through cracks and pours that would otherwise hold water. So clay-graphite crucibles are out. I'm thinking fused quartz. Would this be a viable solution? What
  5. Hello What are the antagonist muscles in the lateral flexion of the head at the neck (cervical spine)? The only thing I can figure is that it is the same muscles as the agonists, but on the opposite side. Thanks
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