all 4 comments

[–]zyxzevn 3 insightful - 2 fun3 insightful - 1 fun4 insightful - 2 fun -  (3 children)

Great. We have no rules of being professor or something.
That makes some questions and answers more interesting and sometimes controversial.

In chemistry already have some questions:
Like NO and NO2 are chemically stable, but they have different valences. O= -2 and N=+3. Why do they give a stable structure?

Did you know that O3 has different stabilities (or how do I call it?) depending on the isotopes.
Certain isotopes connect better than others.
I learned that many years ago, but maybe there is some new research.

Also feel free to post some questions yourself. I added options to make the questions funny, because sometimes we can all use some humor.

Maybe you can explain what you did for your B.S. as a <MAD> scientist? ;-)

[–][deleted] 1 insightful - 2 fun1 insightful - 1 fun2 insightful - 2 fun -  (2 children)

Triple-deuterium ozone? Weird stuff, I bet. And rare as pope's turds, I think.

"Stability" is like socialism: it's very variable - between a little and a lot. Nitroglycerine is stable. Until you knock it. So while Nitroglycerine is chemically "stable", it is a lot less so than, say trinitrotoluene.

Many times I feel like I would have preferred going into that field. Oh yeah, now I remember: when I feel like being drugged out of my mind on various hard-to obtain things. XD

[–]zyxzevn 1 insightful - 1 fun1 insightful - 0 fun2 insightful - 1 fun -  (1 child)

Not deuterium, that is a hydrogen isotope.
And there are some other minor mistakes.

[–][deleted] 1 insightful - 1 fun1 insightful - 0 fun2 insightful - 1 fun -  (0 children)

Oh wow. I can't believe I made that mistake. My dog of 13 years died yesterday night at 2AM, that must be the explanation for a state that allows that kind of stuff to happen.