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Latest Hydrogen Stories

2013-08-20 23:29:59

Advanced Plasma Industries Inc., the world’s energy users need not be held hostage any longer and can determine their energy future for a low-cost, stable, abundant alternative hydrocarbon product,

Electrochemical Method Allows Study Of Hydrogen Diffusion In Highly Reactive Metals
2013-08-14 11:17:48

Good metal-based systems for hydrogen storage cannot be developed without knowing how this element permeates through metals.

2013-08-07 23:17:03

Transparency Market Research publishes new "Industrial Gases Market (Hydrogen, Nitrogen, Oxygen, Carbon Dioxide, Argon, Helium, Acetylene) - Global and U.S.

Size Matters In Nanocrystals' Ability To Adsorb And Release Gases
2013-08-07 08:02:53

More efficient catalytic converters on autos, improved batteries and more sensitive gas sensors are some of the potential benefits of a new system that can directly measure the manner in which nanocrystals adsorb and release hydrogen and other gases.

2013-07-31 23:18:00

Aeros has developed in cooperation with Element1, a mobile field hydrogen generator that can now be utilized by forward operating units to create hydrogen in remote regions.

2013-07-23 15:36:21

Protons, as positively charged hydrogen ions, move very rapidly in water from one water molecule to the next, which is why the conductivity of water is relatively high.


Latest Hydrogen Reference Libraries

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2009-07-09 17:47:41

Astatine is a radioactive chemical element. The symbol for Astatine is At and its atomic number is 85. Astatine is the heaviest halogen discovered. It was first produced by Dale R. Corson, Kenneth Ross Mackenzie, and Emilio Segrè in 1940. Although astatine is produced by radioactive decay in nature, it is typically found only in miniscule amounts due to its short half-life (the time it takes for one half of the atoms of a given radioactive substance to decay or disintegrate). Trace amounts...

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Word of the Day
begunk
  • To befool; deceive; balk; jilt.
  • An illusion; a trick; a cheat.
The word 'begunk' may come from a nasalised variant of Scots begeck ("to deceive, disappoint"), equivalent to be- +‎ geck.