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explaining Radon , a radioactive gas , in quantum

 
 
north
 
Reply Wed 9 Nov, 2011 02:52 pm

radium ( radium , is a element that is a brillant white ) and gives off a gas called radon

and this gas is released from within the atom of radium

now we know it is gas ( because in uranium mines this gas is ventalated out and I think in gold mines as well )

but anyway

which means , ( it is a heavy radioactive gas )

so is it that there is a quantum energy not in the macro
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DrewDad
 
  1  
Reply Wed 9 Nov, 2011 02:58 pm
@north,
Er...

I'm afraid I'm not able to follow what you're trying to say.
contrex
 
  1  
Reply Wed 9 Nov, 2011 03:44 pm
@DrewDad,
DrewDad wrote:

Er...

I'm afraid I'm not able to follow what you're trying to say.


That's because it's gibberish.
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raprap
 
  1  
Reply Fri 11 Nov, 2011 08:02 am
@north,
Radon is an inert gas, that exists commonly in nature as two radioactive isotopes. Chemically in quantum terms that means as an inert gas it's outermost electron orbital is complete and it does not normally combine with other elements. As a radioactive isotope the nucleus is not stable and the element is not stable and decays to another element.

Rap

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