On 2/21/2016 3:23 AM, James McGinn wrote:
> On Saturday, February 20, 2016 at 11:46:05 AM UTC-8,
> ***@specsol.spam.sux.com wrote:
>> James McGinn <***@gmail.com> wrote:
>>> On Saturday, February 20, 2016 at 6:05:10 AM UTC-8,
>>>> Experiments to measure the density of air under various
>>>> conditions are commonly done in both high school and college
>>>> courses; the results are always the same.
>>> This shows how dumb you are. Let me clue you in but you have
>>> figure it out from there. Measuring air's density does not
>>> involve Avogadro's law. Measuring weight does.
>>> You can't derive weight from density (using Avogadro) unless you
>>> know cluster/droplet size and volume. If you assume 18 for H2O
>>> you are an idiot.
>>> Are you new to science?
>>> Science involves facts, not imagination.
>> And the fact is that experiments to measure the density of air
>> under various conditions are commonly done in both high school and
>> college courses; the results are always the same.
> Yeah, so?
so go take a high school chemistry course, it would help you greatly.
>> Measuring weight does not involve Avogadro, it involves a scale.
> Present the data. Or admit you are lieing.
one measure weight on a scale, like your bathroom scale.
you can go to wallmart, find the bathroom section, and look at a scale
there, even weigh yourself.
Then ask yourself, "how does the scale do that?"
Avogadro on the other hand is a very special number that moles use in
their work with atoms and molecules like H2O.
this is extremely obvious stuff, just wiki or Google it or have your
mom drop you off at the library.
your cluster or droplet thing is a bridge from liquid to gas, already
addressed in the literature in detail.
study up on "Avogadro" and "mole", you stale.