Don't have much stamina for the puzzle
|Well you lost focus very fast!
You want to know why the little red squares.
To the left is the clue I gave you last.
Here is another.
The little x's are replaced with,
1, n, 2, x, 4, and x again.
I have more clues for you.
Here is the next one.
The little x's are back.
White squares high to the left mark off diagonal rows.
Diagonal row are thus labeled "H", "He", and "Li".
If still want more clues.
I have one more.
The diagonal rows labeled "H", "He"and "Li"
now have numerals along side them.
If we were to set H-3 or Li-4 on the table,
where would you set them?
How about He-6 where would that go?
Did you notice there is nothing placed in row 5?
No more clues, the cat is out of the bag isn't it.
The table cells containing H-1 and He-4 are marked off with a different background color than
the others H-2, He-3, and Li-6. This distinguishes H-1 and He-4 as the most common isotope
of their respective elements. This display format allows for each Nuclide (an atomic nucleus
species of a specific composition of (Nucleons)) (either a neutron or proton) to have a relative
position in the table. The horizontal rows comprise a set of nuclides with equal number of
nucleons (Isobars). The table is increased to include more nuclides by adding an additional row
of isobars while incrementing the number of nucleons by 1.
Thus The Incremental Table of Atomic Isobars.
To the right is
the simplest example
of an isobar "row".
When a new row is
added additional data
can be inserted for your
You can choose to add
radionuclides in the new
rows or not. H-3 is
marked off with a light
color as radioactive.
Radionuclides of very
short half-life can also be
added if you choose. The
short lived Li-4 and H-4 are marked off with white
backgrounds to distinguish
them as very unstable.
Row 5 does not contain
any nuclides that are
remotly stable, all are
radionuclides and are
marked off with white
backgrounds to distinguish
them as nuclides with
very short half-life.
Li-6 is a stable nuclide
but is not the most common
isotpe of Lithium so a
background color peach
marks it off as so.
The table below exhibts
six nuclides, the lightest,
including the Neutron.
The table at left includes rank of abundance labels.
Nuclides in isobar rows are named most common
isobar as isotopes for are elements. This can also
distinguish a nuclide species as abundant itself.
Rows can be left vacant to indicate
no stable nuclides for that isobar.
See above you may have
noticed the background
color of the H-2 cell has changed. This light yellow color is used to distinguish
a nuclide as secondarily abundant.
These many themes can
coincide on the same table.
theoretical can be
introduced as well.
At right is given the
example of the table
in use to exhibit data.
This HTML display format
allows for you to
introduce any data
association you wish
Nuclides can be marked
off with color code as;
Very long lived unstable
Long lived unstable
Very short half-life
Extremely short half-life
01/12/2011 Copyright © 2011 - Alain Lareau
All Rights Reserved unless with Writen Request.
firstname.lastname@example.org this page D21B
I have finalized this page and will make no further additions.
If you wish to shadow, copy, modify, edit and repost; I will link to you here.