- Using the IUPAC (International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry)
systematic element naming conventions, iff [sic] an 1802 chip was an
atomic element, i.e., Element 1802, it's name and symbol would be:
I suggest Unoctnilbium has a half life of infinity and its atomic
weight is Happy-Happy-Joy-Joy.
- --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Bee Dee" <bd@...> wrote:
>Ah, yes, Unoctnilbium (Uonb), Amer. "Josephweisbeckerium", Russ. "Weisgottakopiyitskyium", German "Rechnungsmachinenachtbitterbenuetzeneinpaarwattenium", IAPAC 94 "Josephweisbeckium", IAPAC 97 "Weisbeckerium". The abbreviation for the Systematic name often results in it being mistaken for Unobtanium (Unob), from which is is easily distinguished and separated. Also its association with 1861 Unocthexunium (Uohu), Amer. "Pixium", Russ. "Mussorgskium", Ger. "Pokendotteneinfachium", IAPAC 94, "Enterprisium", IAPAC 97 "Pixium" (Pi), which is commonly bonded to Unobtanium and for which there is no currently known separation process.
> Using the IUPAC (International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry)
> systematic element naming conventions, iff [sic] an 1802 chip was an
> atomic element, i.e., Element 1802, it's name and symbol would be:
> Unoctnilbium (Uonb)
> I suggest Unoctnilbium has a half life of infinity and its atomic
> weight is Happy-Happy-Joy-Joy.
Another of my personal favorites is Unnilpentium (Unp), now named "Dubnium", and it doesn't get any more dubious than a Pentium. :D
Isn't science wonderful? ;)
- Exactly. And lets not forget some of its most common isotopes,
compounds and molecules: (in solid, liquid, gaseous, and plasma forms)
(I think we have too much free time on our hands)
- Too many to note. How could I forget these two most recent discoveries:
I'm sure I've missed a few others.