Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements

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Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements Empty Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements

Post by LongtimeAirman on Wed Jan 30, 2019 1:10 am

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from the Oxford University Press Blog,
Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements
BY ERIC SCERRI, JANUARY 29TH 2019
https://blog.oup.com/2019/01/happy-sesquicentennial-periodic-table-elements/

The periodic table turns 150 years old in the year 2019, which has been appropriately designated as the International Year of the Periodic Table by the UNESCO Organization. To many scientists the periodic table serves as an occasional point of reference, one that is generally considered to be something of a closed book. Of course they, and the general public, have become aware of the ever-growing list of new elements that need to be accommodated into the table, but surely the main structure and principles of the table must be fully understood by now?

Well it turns out that this is not the case.

Will the Periodic Table of Atomic Modeling Language help clear things up?
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Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements Empty Re: Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements

Post by Nevyn on Wed Jan 30, 2019 10:50 pm

Well, for one, it shows that everything from Uranium and above is not actually an atom, so none of these new ones are either. But then again, I often wonder if they are not really a molecule as the bonds may be a bit tighter than in a molecule. I don't know and AML won't help with that. AML only shows my interpretation of Miles' interpretation of atomic structure. My hope is that AML helps others understand Miles' ideas a bit better by being able to see them in all their glory. Maybe some of them can then go on to change Chemistry.
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Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements Empty Re: Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements

Post by LongtimeAirman on Thu Jan 31, 2019 1:53 pm

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True, the AML code may not explain the nuclear bonding energy of Uranium. I guess I asked the wrong question. While the Atomic Modeling Language (AML) https://www.nevyns-lab.com/mathis/app/aml/ may offer additional insight into the structure of the Periodic Table, the charge field form of elements absolutely explains the various periods and groups contained in the current mainstream 150 year old table.

You might mention that your Periodic table application https://www.nevyns-lab.com/mathis/app/AtomicViewer/periodic-table-3d.php makes it easy to compare the elements and various groups. For example, the so-called inert gases on the right edge of the table are all comprised of He, or alpha (2 protons, 2 neutrons) units. I’m rather weak in the chemistry and elemental side of things, studying your table along with Miles text is ideal. Thanks.
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Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements Empty Re: Happy sesquicentennial to the periodic table of the elements

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