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Desomorphine by Angus Wuckleshaw - Fri, 27 Nov 2015 01:38:29 EST ID:l6B6MIOX No.77387 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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How to reduce codeine to desomorphine and purify?
just red phosphorus, is a solvent involved?
do you need pure codeine powder or is aqueous ok?
>>
press !QUHukXEvkY - Tue, 01 Dec 2015 15:49:18 EST ID:Izj+Mobm No.77392 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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do your own fucking homework.
start with english lessons.
then move on to basic chemistry.

this is a harm reduction site, not an spoon feeding site
>>
spiffytits - Tue, 01 Dec 2015 21:40:20 EST ID:7ZYIcuWv No.77396 Ignore Report Quick Reply
dont even consider that route desomorphine can be made with codeine and thionyl chloride then oxidized and demethlylation. if you dont know what those are you are not even close to prepared i was in your shoes once to but its importent to understand whats going on in chemistry before you attempt and you dont want deso from rp/i its very toxic and impure and with anything yes pure as possible


Processed Meats = Cancer says WHO by Lydia Clibberchid - Mon, 26 Oct 2015 20:21:41 EST ID:RLSN+6eM No.77327 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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http://www.theguardian.com/society/2015/oct/26/bacon-ham-sausages-processed-meats-cancer-risk-smoking-says-who

Bacon, ham and sausages rank alongside cigarettes as a major cause of cancer, the World Health Organisation has said, placing cured and processed meats in the same category as asbestos, alcohol, arsenic and tobacco.
Eating red meat is also linked to pancreatic and prostate cancer, the IARC says.

It is certainly very inappropriate to suggest that any adverse effect of bacon and sausages on the risk of bowel cancer is comparable to the dangers of tobacco smoke.

So I'm not supposed to eat carbs or gluten, then I can't eat dairy, and now I can't eat meat! Just fish and lettuce for me! FUCK
16 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
lil' amazing !!vVWR8L52 - Wed, 18 Nov 2015 15:43:13 EST ID:VPQjlo+g No.77377 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77374
lol you guys, it's not about longevity, it's about feeling awesome. Plus feeling awesome and eating tasty as fuck food is not mutually exclusive. Hell you guys don't even know what delicious food is, since it takes health and vitality to be able to taste that shit. Well and some acid. But seriously fast for a few days and taste some fresh RIPE fruit or berry grown in high quality soil and you will realize that you are tasting food for the first time.
>>
Jack Brookridge - Sat, 21 Nov 2015 21:10:03 EST ID:IC4NS5Rj No.77382 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77377

... You could tell them to eat raw flour and it would be delicious, if you starve yourself long enough.
>>
Priscilla Croddleforth - Sun, 22 Nov 2015 14:43:02 EST ID:LcOfVsLV No.77383 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>77377
>Hell you guys don't even know what delicious food is
Tripfags were a mistake
>>
Doris Broffinghure - Fri, 27 Nov 2015 20:38:18 EST ID:B4+8HPFe No.77388 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77377

This is what's up, healthy food is delicious once you start eating it. You gain an appreciation for the awesome nutritional profile and it starts to give you taste bud orgasms. For serious
>>
CrazyFolksTribe !owU3wSU682 - Tue, 01 Dec 2015 03:20:19 EST ID:y04n9ZOx No.77390 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77377
Herring tastes great no matter how much mercury's in it.


sniffin chems for science by Fuck Gemmlewell - Sun, 15 Nov 2015 15:43:47 EST ID:xTJQV3vy No.77368 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dimethylmercury
>It is described as having a slightly sweet smell, although inhaling enough vapor to detect its odor would be hazardous.

Then how does anyone know what it smells like? Was somebody's last words "Hey that smells slightly sweet!" and a guy within earshot had his gas mask on?
>>
Bombastus !lnkYxlAbaw - Sun, 15 Nov 2015 18:39:36 EST ID:ElYFdcKO No.77369 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77368
>The toxicity of dimethylmercury was highlighted with the death of the inorganic chemist Karen Wetterhahn of Dartmouth College in 1997. After spilling no more than a few drops of this compound on her latex-glove, the barrier was immediately compromised and within seconds it was absorbed into the back of her hand, quickly circulating and resulting in her death ten months later.
We were all taught this in undergrad and all our supervisors told us that all organo-mercuric research stopped and were disposed of after her death. It was actually applied worldwide so that the compounds (which were thought safe at the time) can be further studied and everything.
Smells are, more often than not, easier to detect because of lax rules or non-attention to them. It's really not that hard to accidentally catch a waft of a toxic compound, especially if you remove it from the fume hood or un-link a Schlenk flask too quickly.

Wilhelm Scheele was very well known to smell and taste everything he made.
>>
Vehk !7HYGxe5v5c - Thu, 19 Nov 2015 13:26:19 EST ID:a+AOCmE5 No.77380 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>77369

It should be noted that this didn't end well for Scheele.

Cyclamate, the artificial sweetener which paved the way for aspartame, was discovered in 1937 when a chemist in Illinois University was synthesizing anti-fever meds and cyclamate was an intermediary. He was smoking a cigarette in the lab, and put it down on the table while he went to do something. While he was gone, cyclamate that had spilled soaked into the cigarette, when he returned, picked it up and relit it, he discovered that the cigarette now tasted sweet and this is how the property was discovered.

Personally I think it's a damn disgrace that you can't smoke in the lab anymore. Smoking while you work is great, and you'd be a fool to do in the presence of flammable gases or volatile chemicals anyway. As long as it's done in a well-ventilated area and away from the aforementioned compounds I don't see why it shouldn't be allowed, and cyclamate never would have been discovered if it wasn't for the noble institution of the in-lab smoking lost to us during the 60's and 70's.

Robert Woodward was probably one of the greatest organic chemists of all time and codified the discipline of total synthesis - he chainsmoked in the laboratory throughout his entire career without ever suffering adverse consequences.


ling by Polly Puddletack - Sat, 17 Oct 2015 23:13:52 EST ID:i+LQ7VHe No.77305 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Any recommended books on the biology/neurology behind linguistics? Any books on the relationship between language ability and cognitive ability?
>>
Shitting Grimville - Sun, 18 Oct 2015 13:15:04 EST ID:uGD5aNS6 No.77307 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77305
I recommend this book all the time on here. Oliver Sack's "The Man Who mistook his Wife for a Hat."

It is not language specific but there are quite a few parts about language in it. Neurology based book that covers brain function through studying what happens to a person that loses certain parts of the brain.

I remember one part about language talks about 2 areas of the brain, the Broca's area and the Wernicke's area. The book talks about patients who suffer strokes and lose either of these parts of the brain, and how language for them is totally messed up in different ways. It is pretty interesting.
>>
Emma Murdwater - Wed, 18 Nov 2015 06:56:34 EST ID:WAEp68FT No.77375 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Cognitive Psychology: A Student's Handbook

Great textbook, should be available online in the usual places.


seperating meth from isopropylbenzylamine by billyboy - Wed, 11 Nov 2015 02:22:56 EST ID:CL5Eq4tG No.77360 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Can anyone recommend a solvent (or solvent mix) that will work to separate the two? Or, does anyone know what the solubility of iso is in different solvents? Help please.. I'm tired of this cut!!
>>
Bombastus !lnkYxlAbaw - Sun, 15 Nov 2015 18:42:40 EST ID:ElYFdcKO No.77370 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77360
I can't think of anything besides a full laboratory column that would be able to help you out. You can't even react it and change it away. You'll have to experiment with yourself since simply looking at the molecules imply they should be soluble in the same solvent systems.

Tired of the cut? Quit meth! Or more realistically, switch dealers/ grow your own.
>>
Beatrice Blengerstone - Tue, 17 Nov 2015 13:46:22 EST ID:L5+Uc7hP No.77373 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'm just an idiot procrastinating on his orgo midterm, but is there some reaction that could remove the primary methyl groups from isopropylbenzylamine to form dextroamphetamine?
>>
press !QUHukXEvkY - Tue, 01 Dec 2015 16:08:27 EST ID:Izj+Mobm No.77395 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>77373
the what?
did you even bother to open wikipedia and take a long hard look at the structures of those two chemicals?

boy i hope you improved your skills before taking your midterm


I need help understanding titer values by Alan Greenspan - Wed, 11 Nov 2015 05:50:41 EST ID:hzBEY7Kl No.77361 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I need some help understanding what the value of a titer means.

I did an ELISA in class. I coated the microtiter wells with 100ul of a solution containing 0.005 ug/ul of protein (so that's 0.5 ug of protein on the well).

I then added 200ul of an antiserum into the first well which was the only well that had no diluent added.

then I took 100ul from that and added it to the next well that also had 100ul of diluent (so it was a 1:2 dilution).

I took another 100ul from that well and added it to the third well that also had 100ul of diluent (so it is now a 1:4 dilution).

And on I went until I had a 1:2048 dilution.

The antiserum that was used was of an unknown concentration but I don't think that matters. Only that there is enough to bind to any antigen in the well.

the titre value I got was 16 (1/16). That is, I got a positive reading for all dilutions up to 1:16.
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Sir Gould - Fri, 13 Nov 2015 10:12:56 EST ID:IhyDJ92Q No.77363 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Stopped reading at
>Pic related but not mine

hahaha nerdddd
>>
Sidney Sugglenatch - Fri, 13 Nov 2015 15:43:33 EST ID:RqYTKHM0 No.77364 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Your problem isn't that you don't understand titer values. You do. Your problem is that you're asking us about applications when you should be looking in your book for ELISA protocols.


Quantitative analysis of nicotine and nicotine related alkaloids in tobacco by Esther Trotford - Wed, 14 Oct 2015 14:26:14 EST ID:Gh37WM22 No.77289 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Hi chem!
How would one go about determining the nicotine content of dry/wet tobacco leafs, without HPLC ? I need this for a school project, any help would be greatly apreciated!
6 posts and 2 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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Bombastus !!HToBa9dh - Thu, 05 Nov 2015 16:33:42 EST ID:ElYFdcKO No.77353 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77351
>oxidize to nicotinic acid
>oxidation prior to analytical methods
ooooh. my analytical undergrad professors would be piiiiiiiiissed.

I haven't touched Anal Chem in a while but oxidation is rarely 100%. You wouldn't be able to account for the loss and re-distribution of other chemicals in the whole system (especially since you're doing a natural source full of contaminants). When working with this kind of analysis, you would try to prevent oxidation as much as possible so that you can analyze X readily and accurately.

I wouldn't try a small scale column with a Pasteur Pipette since the solvent system would be incredibly sensitive. Rather, try a 5 or 10 ml burette or a small separatory funnel. Remember to put a piece of cotton on the bottom!

Anyway, the easiest method to anaylze all this stuff would unfortunately be HPLC. But since you specifically told us that you couldn't do that, maybe a column would be easier, unfortunately. What I have done in the past with natural substances of the compound was to add 1.000g of the substance (in your case, nicotine) to the natural compound and then run a column. I would be analyzing 10g of natural plant matter so when it was to be re-weighed, I would get something on the lines of 1.100g of analyte back. This made spotting the column SIGNIFICANTLY easier.
My only quarrel with this is you may not have a high vacuum to fully dry the substance. Perhaps put it on a low vacuum for 72 hours so you can fully know how much of x, y, and z are in it.
>>
Angus Suddleford - Sat, 07 Nov 2015 06:35:30 EST ID:D6W9PxnV No.77354 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Why not use tobacco extracts with 80% ethanol and putting it in a shaker for a week? If you need pure nicotine you can just buy it.
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Phineas Worthinglock - Sat, 07 Nov 2015 12:31:29 EST ID:wqWKalkS No.77355 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77353
>>77351
well learning from this it's gonna be: 10.00g dried plant matter, extracted with acidic EtOAc/haxane(A-B step included), run a TLC to see where the nicotine will be at, run a column with the (not too) acidic EtOAc(would 5% be too much?), Flush the nicotine conatining phase out with (a pre-determined amount of, for the sake of convinience) EtOAc, Put it in the UV-spec, or do i need to do more columns, or any aditional steps? This would be so much easier if muh' country had a proper education budget[SPOILER] Also the results don't have to be (and can't be with the half-assed provisons at my disposal) accurate, i just need a general idea of how much nicotine there is in the samples, because if the precursors i aded to the soil made any differance it would be at least a whole %. Aaaaand, thanx again for your input, it helped a lot!
>>
Bombastus !lnkYxlAbaw - Sat, 07 Nov 2015 14:33:06 EST ID:vbS8CtHn No.77356 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77355
1M hydrochloric acid in methanol is the standard. GAA / CH3OH is a last resort and not as exact.
Otherwise, it looks well and good. Where are you that you're having such trouble with chemistry funding??
>>
Augustus Hottingsere - Wed, 11 Nov 2015 15:15:29 EST ID:l00HNas1 No.77362 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77356
The otherwise lovely country of Slovenia, south of austria. We have to make a project by ourselfs in the 4th year of HS, and well, it gets a bit expensive when you try to do something like this. By comparison, other plebeans have stuff like Malanchie green synthesis and seperaton of leaf colourings xD


What is the worst popular anti-science notion by Shitting Cridgenatch - Fri, 28 Aug 2015 17:50:08 EST ID:fcVdNVgq No.77045 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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and why is it race is just a social construct?
61 posts and 9 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
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Matilda Gorrymut - Fri, 23 Oct 2015 21:33:14 EST ID:ejCB2MFI No.77319 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77317
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZrKrGkgeww4
>>
Phyllis Buzzway - Sat, 24 Oct 2015 14:56:54 EST ID:uGD5aNS6 No.77320 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77293
of course. You do realize that both "Lewtonin's fallacy" and "Continuum fallacy" are both just counter arguments, right? Not end-alls. And they are not fallacies. For instance, "Lewtonin's fallacy" as a concept has its own flaws.
What this is is a debate. I for one never invoked accusastions of race. But the same debate we are having over the science is the very same debate had by evolutionary biologists all over academia.

So I once again ask you, do you have a legitimate counter argument to Lewtonin's theories without simply invoking Edward's counterarguments? Christ even your own interpretation of the counterarguments instead of just name-dropping like you've been doing? I at least have attempted to provide some of my own interpretation, your camp just resorts to name drops and shitty one line responses.
>>
Eliza Fettingbat - Sat, 24 Oct 2015 16:43:40 EST ID:4+FsPM8d No.77321 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77317

Just because Black people have a lower IQ on average doesn't mean they have a lower IQ because they are black. If you account socio-economic factors when measuring the IQ's of Black and white people, they are pretty much the same.

Also studies can be purposely made to indicate a relationship that doesn't really exist.
Here is a bad example but you will get the picture. Numbers are sort of based on real data.

>People Who regularly eat fruit loops were found have less than .001% chance of having cancer.
>People who regularly eat Raisin Bran were found to Have a 20% chance of having cancer.

So does eating fruit loops cure cancer or does eating Raisin Bran cause cancer? no because i didn't tell you the age of the participants. Little kids eat fruit loops and old people eat Raisin Bran. The chance of being a little kid and having cancer is very low, while the chance of an old person having cancer is much higher. The main thing to take from this is that correlation does not equal causation and that its very easy to make a study seem convincing.

Also No one thinks everyone is equal. There is always someone who will be smarter than you, stronger than you, better looking than you, have more money than you, or have more friends than you. But Racist people seem to think that because they belong to a more statistically successful race, that they should be proud of themselves for being born to a successful group. But just because YOU as an individual are born to a successful group of people, doesn't somehow make you smart or talented or better than others. Many advancements of western civilization can be attributed to the hard work of just a few people. Like Issac newton who invented Calculus and developed a law of gravity by himself in his early twenties. But just because Issac newton was white and smart doesn't mean that you are smart.

And statistics are just that. Statistics. They don't define individuals. Just because someone was born to a group of people with lower IQ on average doesn't mean they have a low IQ. No one deserves to be judged just because of the circumstances of their birth. They should be judged as individuals. If you are racist a…
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Graham Buzzford - Sat, 24 Oct 2015 23:33:37 EST ID:uGD5aNS6 No.77322 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77321
I agree man, too many people toss stats around with absolutely no understanding of the difference between causation and correlation. In your example, one might conclude genetics lead to a difference, but it is just as you said, socioeconomic factors are a hidden variable at play.

Another example, have seen anti-marijuana people use it, something along the lines of 60% of all high school drop outs smoke weed, or high school drop outs are 60% more likely to smoke weed. Something like that.

So one might conclude that weed causes people to drop out, yet ignore the fact that way more people smoke weed and do not drop out than those that do. The correct statistics would be to compare the rate of people who smoke weed to the number of them who drop out, and do the same for those that don't and drop out, and see if there is a difference between the rates.
But none-the-less, to stay on topic, raw stats like that are almost useless unless they are normalized in some way.
>>
Esther Murdlock - Mon, 02 Nov 2015 00:00:00 EST ID:5WJ2hczX No.77347 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>And statistics are just that. Statistics. They don't define individuals. Just because someone was born to a group of people with lower IQ on average doesn't mean they have a low IQ. No one deserves to be judged just because of the circumstances of their birth. They should be judged as individuals. If you are racist and whenever you meet a black person, you will judge them based on your preconceived notions rather than giving them a chance to prove themselves.

True, but we subconsciously judge people in all sorts of ways, it's an autonomous mental mechanism and race is a significant part in such judgement. Some people are just less irrational in how they interact with people they are naturally judgmental about by virtue of understanding what I quoted.


Absolute beginners guide to organic chemistry by Jarvis Tillingman - Thu, 15 Oct 2015 17:59:53 EST ID:y93cr0TU No.77294 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I've been watching some youtube videos that have been quite helpful, but many of them start in different places and use terms I don't really understand yet. I'm sure there exists some perfect beginners guide that assumes I know nothing and explains everything easily, but I can't find one. Can any of you help?
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Nell Wissleforth - Fri, 16 Oct 2015 11:42:17 EST ID:cM6rhCgJ No.77300 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Just focus on three things:

Nomenclature
The first two rows of the periodic table (especially the trends)
Electron transfers in reaction mechanisms

And you'll be better than most undergrads
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A Wizard - Fri, 16 Oct 2015 12:17:00 EST ID:PtGx5SYm No.77301 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77294

Don't rely on memorization like the university retards tell you. If they were smart enough to offer good advice on learning on their own, they wouldn't pay to go to college.

Learn how the processes work, and keep watching and listening regardless of if you understand it. The brain will process the language on it's own, and you will make the connections yourself as you get enough data to make them.

And focus on the aspects you have use for. Need is the biggest factor in learning speeds.
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Shitting Grimville - Sun, 18 Oct 2015 13:18:21 EST ID:uGD5aNS6 No.77308 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77301
What about the university retards that get paid to teach college?
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Vehk !7HYGxe5v5c - Wed, 28 Oct 2015 23:47:17 EST ID:Z6dpkQIE No.77336 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>77297

All of this is covered beautifully and with an elegantly approachable tone in the introductory chapters of Clayden's Organic Chemistry.

My chemistry module is after shifting to solely Org Chem at this point and the GenChem book we have (Central Science) is abysmal for Org, especially the stereochemistry, so I dusted off Clayden and haven't looked back since. If you have even a rough understanding of GenChem I think the introductory chapters of Clayden learned correctly would bring you up to scratch to tackle most of the later content.

What I'm trying to say is that Clayden is the bible, get it, read it. *shilling intensifies*
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Cedric Drushpedging - Sun, 01 Nov 2015 02:35:47 EST ID:XkxPUBT2 No.77345 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>77301

>your brain magically puts it together
Maybe that works for you, I know I don't learn like that.

>>77294
The trick is to get as many different resources possible to reference. One might work better for you than it others, so buy/download as many organic chemistry books as you can. Then it comes down to a matter of hard work and practice. If you do not do practice problems, and/or have a recitation session with a good TA to ask questions and get immediate feedback, you will just spin your wheels trying to master the material.

You will not pick this material up and master it by casual browsing.>>77301


General experience thread by Whitey Billingshaw - Fri, 23 Oct 2015 11:02:55 EST ID:BHjCWchr No.77318 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Wondering what everyone's experience is /chem/
Contrast chemE and ch degrees, usefulness in terms of thesight, and what classes/electives to be particular about


Ask a Wizard by A Wizard - Wed, 12 Aug 2015 02:28:59 EST ID:lqfCRKYj No.76899 Locked Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I had proposed this in another thread, but then figured it would make a decent thread.

I offer conversation in hopes of bridging the needless divide between the various schools of thought that we as a species have divided the truth into. Put bluntly, the fields labeled as Science, Religion, and Mysticism/Magick/Metaphysics and whatever else happens to get rambled into the mix. If this isn't a gig for a wizard, then you're fucked 'cause that's what's offered.

All I care to state for background is this. I am a polymath who makes a comfortable living by applying various skills and schools of thought to problems to find their solutions, profit from them, learn in the process and move on. I have actively been practicing various traditions of the occult for about a decade now, despite having always had an interest. I routinely drop lsd for of all purposes, to question myself and my beliefs of myself and reality, in a mental state in which i am incapable of lying to myself. I'm the guy always suggesting racetams in /other and my only goal (to the best of my own knowledge, I am a devious one sometimes.) here is to find the truth in whatever I am asked to, regardless of it it aligns with my own current theories or not. The truth should remain, whether we believe it or not.

So, anyone up for conversation? I'm not like the others.
Locked
Thread has been locked
Thread was locked by: Quetzalcoatl
Reason: ...yeah try to keep this in /pss/ or whatever one thread you were told to across all the boards...
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Albert Sishbeck - Tue, 13 Oct 2015 15:41:23 EST ID:mEgh7QsF No.77287 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77284

can we have this faggot banned from the science board?

>I honestly don't believe in the category that we call matter..


get the fuck out of here with your borderline retardation and definite lack of any substantial education.
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A Wizard - Wed, 14 Oct 2015 01:40:40 EST ID:PtGx5SYm No.77288 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77286

lol, no. I hate Islam and anyone who wants to spread it. Also hate the Israeli government and those involved in most things it does. Damn, if I wasn't 'bout to pass out, I'd just write another list of things that irritate me. Hmm... might be a list of that in another thread on here somewhere. I know hipsters will be near the top... should add Pakistani College kid Hipster to the list too, though I suspect that if we get enough of them together with some other hipster types, it would wind up entertaining. Though, I would rather strip a hundred saudi "princes" naked, duct-tape pvc pipes to their chests, and air drop them on israel from just high enough that they'll break a leg if they don't tuck and roll. That would amuse me.

Passing the fuck out now.
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Vehk !7HYGxe5v5c - Thu, 15 Oct 2015 19:51:06 EST ID:TJAcMo0I No.77296 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>76899

The only interesting scientific thing in this thread is some weak evidence connecting racetams to psychosis in at least one individual.
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A Wizard - Sun, 18 Oct 2015 13:42:56 EST ID:PtGx5SYm No.77310 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77296

Nah. I was like this before I ever even smoked weed. I never believed the status quo for reality.
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A Wizard - Sun, 18 Oct 2015 15:40:04 EST ID:PtGx5SYm No.77311 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>77296

Ack, forgot to mention. I do have a study going on my old apprentice. Started that when I realized he had ingested over a gram of noopept and he STILL wanted more


Iodine as a substitutent in benzodiazepines by William Drommlesutch - Thu, 15 Oct 2015 01:17:23 EST ID:RVCuK1Cm No.77292 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Basically I was wondering, there are many benzos with halogens within the compound eg clonazepam and bromazepam

However I have never heard of a benzodiazepines with iodine as one of the constituents


Why would this be so?
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Lillian Smallhood - Thu, 15 Oct 2015 19:31:43 EST ID:TJAcMo0I No.77295 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77292

I presume because it's relatively low reactivity and electronegativity would contribute to a weaker bond strength and as such a less stable compound for no pay off.


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