Covalent radius The covalent radius, rcov, is a measure of the size of an atom that forms part of one covalent bond. It is measured either in picometres (pm) or ångströms (Å), with 1 Å = 100 pm. In principle, the sum of the two covalent radii should equal the covalent bond length between two atoms, R(AB) = r(A) + r(B). Moreover, different radii can be introduced for single, double and triple bonds (r1, r2 and r3 below), in a purely operational sense. These relationships are certainly not exact because the size of an atom is not constant but depends on its chemical environment. Where to find MSDS and SDS on the Internet General Sites These sites have large collections of MSDS and are a good place to start your search. [Top] [General Sites] [Governmental] [Chemical Companies] [Pesticides] [Misc] Government and Non-Profit Sites The first two sites return all sorts of chemical information; the remainder are written more for humans rather than corporate lawyers and are good sites for non-chemists to find information.
My window is too large and wider than my screen. How to I resize it back? Something was downloaded to my computer while I was away this week. (My husband probably thought it was ok.) Now when I open an email thru Outlook it’s huge – it goes way off the screen to the right. I don’t know how to resize this or fix this. Can you please tell me in simple one and two syllable words just what to do? Oh, those husbands.
NIST Chemistry WebBook View: Search Options, Models and Tools, Special Data Collections, Documentation, Changes, Notes Neutral Thermochemical data compiled by H.Y. Afeefy, J.F. The Suffolk System - The Region A strong pattern among banks in four states doesn’t prove a theory, of course. But another banking system in the antebellum period, the Suffolk Banking System of New England, offers further support for the importance of exposure to loss and authority to restrain risky banking activity. The System provides an example in which a motivated party (the Suffolk Bank of Boston) could and did take action to curb risktaking by (and improve survival of) interconnected banks (those who joined Suffolk’s noteclearing system) whose potential losses would negatively affect its interests
Category:Chemistry The main article for this category is Chemistry. Subcategories This category has the following 70 subcategories, out of 70 total. Life without the Fed: The Suffolk System - C.J. Maloney Suppose for a moment that Republican Congressman Ron Paul's fondest wish came true, and the Federal Reserve Bank was not only audited but closed down. As far-fetched as such a notion may seem, it would not be the first time in our nation's history that a central bank has been shuttered. For all the Fed's imposing grandeur, Ben Bernanke is running our third (albeit longest-running) try at a central bank. This country has lived without a central bank before and, if given the chance, could do so again. Most every American (led by Paul Krugman), though, would be horrified at the thought. There are certain functions that, due to their nature, many would argue can only be provided by the political authorities — police and fire protection are the prime examples that come to mind.