3- A videogame
1) Group 13
3) Time it takes an element to lose half of it's mass
stay TRVE mafakes
3.Time it takes for an element to lose half its mass
1 - 13A
2 - Obviously, Wolfram.
3 - The time an element takes to lose half of its mass.
3. The amount of time for a radioactive thing to release half of its energy or something
1. no one
1) Group 13
3) The time it takes for an element to lose half of its mass
1: III./A (13th element)
2: Livermorium (116th element)
3: It's the time it takes for a radioactive element to lose half of its mass
1. 3A/13th group
2. What does that even mean? Usefulness? Iron/Copper
3. Time in which 50% (half) of element's mass decays
What does 'greatest metal' even mean? Shit question
1. basic metals
3. a shitty videogame
3. Time it's take for an isotope to lose half its atoms
B) ur fav metal
C) Half-life (symbol t1⁄2) is the time required for a quantity to reduce to half of its initial value. The term is commonly used in nuclear physics to describe how quickly unstable atoms undergo, or how long stable atoms survive, radioactive decay. The term is also used more generally to characterize any type of exponential or non-exponential decay. For example, the medical sciences refer to the biological half-life of drugs and other chemicals in the human body. The converse of half-life is doubling time.
The original term, half-life period, dating to Ernest Rutherford's discovery of the principle in 1907, was shortened to half-life in the early 1950s. Rutherford applied the principle of a radioactive element's half-life to studies of age determination of rocks by measuring the decay period of radium to lead-206.
Half-life is constant over the lifetime of an exponentially decaying quantity, and it is a characteristic unit for the exponential decay equation. The accompanying table shows the reduction of a quantity as a function of the number of half-lives elapsed.
1) the one you put over old food
2) minecraft iron ore
3) the thing where cells are half dead
The time a radio isotope takes to lose half its radioactive atoms
1: It's part of the Bor group of metals, it just occured to me the group is called Boron, not Bor in English, so I had to edit that in.
2: Francium because it's the most "metallic" substance, however it's man made, not naturally occuring.
3: #77 already answered thisone correctly so it would be irrelevant for me to answer it again.
3. Already answered
1. soft metal
3. videogame televisioned by HLTV
1- group 13
3- best game (bestest story)
1. Group 13
2. Probably the hardest question, I would say either Gold for it's timeless sought after value or the advent steel (and in particular the Bessemer process) for it's incredible and flexible properties that allowed humanity to progress by leaps and bounds in material sciences.
3. Depending on context, T1/2 or the time something takes to reduce to half. In physics and/or chemistry, the time it takes for an unstable atom to become stable (their time alive).
2. Bronze cuz used for the longest time
3. Videogame obviously
the time it takes for a radioactive isotope to lose half of its radioactive atoms
1.) Group 13 (Saw it in the comments)
2.) Steel alloy or Titanium (based on my knowledge and research)
3.) One of the greatest game of all time and the unfinished(not really) game of Valve. Also this is where CS get their shizz
The time a radioactive element
loses its half of the radioactive atoms
1 - all I know is that aluminium isn't magnetic.
2 - Maybe plutonium as the bet source for efficient and safe production of electricity? Maybe gold as the most versatile and useful metal?
3 - from what I understand radioactive decay is process in which unstable elements radiates away the extra electrons/neutrons that they can't hold. Does it means it slowly becomes into next element to left in periodic table? Also I guess maybe the measurement is in half-life because the process keeps slowing down as time goes on?
Just summing up what I still retain. Metal shmetal.
1. Idk the group, but it has 5 valence electrons right? On the staircase?
2. Greatest metal, idk mens. I quite like tungsten idk y.
3. The time it takes for it to decay to 50% of what it was?