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MXE Synthesis by James Blatherstock - Sat, 13 Aug 2016 11:00:34 EST ID:xPDjzOso No.78148 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1471100434384.png -(16419B / 16.03KB, 220x185) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 16419
So, theoretically speaking, how hard would it be to synthesize MXE at home assuming one had no real chemistry experience or knowledge?

I'm curious because this stuff has gone the way of quaaludes and nobody is making it anymore, and after reading /dis/ for a while I've been wondering for the past few days what would making a batch imply in terms of proficiency, equipment and reagents.
9 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Wesley Clommerchedging - Fri, 02 Sep 2016 06:29:58 EST ID:BClNdd0H No.78203 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78162
Lmao what.
Looks like this is based on a misunderstanding of the nitroaldol condensation, but it's pretty fucking hard to tell.
>>
Vulpine - Thu, 08 Sep 2016 12:14:29 EST ID:AVVmIPkE No.78224 Ignore Report Quick Reply
anything on rdx times and best bromination methods why pull ll this information and make easy to follow guide with the help of rhodium archive

https://www.erowid.org/archive/rhodium/chemistry/ketamine2.html
>>
Schepperschop - Sat, 10 Sep 2016 19:23:26 EST ID:xTIigKo1 No.78227 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1473549806673.jpg -(836490B / 816.88KB, 2592x1944) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
DICKS EVERYWHERE
>>
Augustus Mimmlestine - Sun, 11 Sep 2016 01:19:15 EST ID:zsw9I8fO No.78228 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1473571155634.jpg -(3892B / 3.80KB, 126x126) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>>78227
gooby pls. crop. resize.
>>
schepperschop - Sun, 11 Sep 2016 09:19:50 EST ID:xTIigKo1 No.78229 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78228
Sorry I am very bad with computers.


Zika Virus: Is it an ELE? by Nell Snodstock - Sun, 28 Aug 2016 17:35:29 EST ID:5UnrR+r2 No.78188 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1472420129173.jpg -(72252B / 70.56KB, 1037x784) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 72252
I just had an interesting short chat with a store clerk of a quickie-mart type of place. What he said actually freaked me out. He said that Zika reached our area (Florida) and how it'll take a month before money is released to try to combat the problem. But this wasn't the interesting bit, the interesting bit was him saying: "This is bad because mothers can't have babies. Without babies, we will go extinct; an extinction level event (ELE)." It was one of those moments that it didn't strike me just how dangerous Zika is to the human race. I saw it similar to the Ebola scare we had.

I hoped to him that perhaps science will solve the issue. He replied by saying we aren't exactly Star Trek level so you never know.

It could be that as a store clerk he is searching for something exciting because life as a store clerk is anything but. It could also be a covert-Christian trying to prolysetize. So science-peeeps that may be reading this, set me straight. Why shouldn't I worry about this problem, at least not overly so?

I am sure that I am missing something that makes this problem not as major as the store Clerk made it out to be but don't know where to start. Couldn't we simply make a vaccination? Couldn't we, in the worst possible event, simply do in-vitro fertilization in which the child has a natural immunity to the virus?

What could we do? This is actually scaring me.
>>
Nell Snodstock - Sun, 28 Aug 2016 18:55:38 EST ID:5UnrR+r2 No.78190 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78189
Thought you were quoting Game of Thrones for a moment there.

Are adults ok? I heard about the blood-brain barrier and how because of this barrier can't affect an adult brain. Is this true? I read an article stating that this may not be true and can cause alzheimers or other conditions.

Do you think the CDC or some organization can do a good job on this issue?
>>
Esther Buzzcocke - Wed, 07 Sep 2016 21:54:12 EST ID:Z4xgskMZ No.78223 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78188
It's currently gridlocked to the areas around the equator that have egypti and other tropical mosquito species in terms of mosquito transmission.

The bigger issue is that it's sexually transmitted. I think the main vector is going to be humans. As long as it's still a popular trendy scary disease and the people who have it are on lockdown then it won't spread far enough for the kind of damage you're talking about. I think a vaccine is in the works but who knows.


Molecular sandbox by PotatoSamurai !/sly9iFJgg - Wed, 22 Jun 2016 14:54:50 EST ID:H8Fdbu5S No.77990 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1466621690969.png -(291146B / 284.32KB, 1271x969) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 291146
I found a great free molecular simulator, at http://avogadro.cc/wiki/Main_Page . It's real easy to use, but the fucking thing crashes without warning or apparent reason. There's seemingly nothing I can do to make it run. The only circumstance it DOESN'T crash in is when I first load it and haven't added any atoms/loaded a save.

So unless y'all have a fix that I haven't tried, I'm looking for a program with a similar sandbox-style modeling.
8 posts and 3 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Fri, 01 Jul 2016 20:50:35 EST ID:+JCbsCsc No.78058 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78003
It requires a login. ):
How do?
>>
Thomas Turveydock - Fri, 02 Sep 2016 21:04:30 EST ID:BClNdd0H No.78211 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78002
>it takes fucking 8 hours to run. Also a shitload of computing space
Could you elaborate on what computing resources it takes/what gives you the most mileage? I'm buying a new laptop soon and would like to start playing with frontier orbitals, docking, ADME modeling, etc.

If a decent graphics card can speed these computations, that's a real plus.
>>
Bombastus !uYErosQbLM!!Mybq1UbK - Sat, 03 Sep 2016 17:34:10 EST ID:Req4jw5M No.78217 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78211
I'm absolutely computer inept.
>>
trypto - Tue, 06 Sep 2016 16:52:28 EST ID:6/EmvHqc No.78221 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78211
I'm not too familiar with molecular modelling, but I know it uses similar computations as neural networks. That is, it's mostly linear algebra, and having a good graphics card is very useful. In the NN world, an NVIDIA chipset will get you much further because it understands CUDA instructions. On the other hand, AMD chipsets use OpenCL, which is less supported. Last time I tried out modelling software (5 years ago), this was also the case. So I would look for a laptop with NVIDIA graphics... Except I've also read bad reviews about NVIDIA shit in laptops. Maybe that's old, or linux-specific, but be sure to check out reviews.


I sincerely doubt you'll be able to do any modelling on a laptop under $3k. On the other hand, you could probably build a PC with a lower midrange graphics card for $600 that could outperform the $3k laptop.
>>
Clara Cremmerkedge - Sun, 09 Oct 2016 21:50:55 EST ID:mC4q4Hy7 No.78278 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1476064255773.jpg -(58482B / 57.11KB, 401x500) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
DICKS EVERYWHERE


Anti-GMO nutjobs by James Hushwidge - Fri, 05 Aug 2016 23:27:16 EST ID:JmjQz8t7 No.78130 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Man I was having such a good day today at work.

There I was, being all kickass at my job, and SOMEHOW the topics of organics and GMOS came up. I am so for GMOs its not even funny - organics, hey, but what you want but don't try to take away my options. Also, don't tell starving kids in India what to eat while they're dying? Follow those two rules and all will be well.

Man, I had no idea. These are people who work for the government, and it was liked I whipped out a baby and started to slaughter it in front of them. I didn't state my opinion, I just appeared neutral, but I was angry inside. How can these people profess for being about knowledge and the cutting edge, but believe that pesticides don't wash off of food? And that " We don't know enough about it to eat it" while eating cheese?! In front of me?!

I'm still mad, and have to go back to work tomorrow. I hate being a pot smoking skeptic sometimes, I feel like a damn unicorn.
5 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Press - Mon, 29 Aug 2016 16:30:50 EST ID:w5e3C0oo No.78194 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>78186
>>
John Dappernot - Tue, 30 Aug 2016 00:47:02 EST ID:5UnrR+r2 No.78196 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78186
You know what the GMO labeling thing did to crop markets in European nations? It caused consumers to falsely believe that if a food product had a GMO label that it proves that it was bad despite it passing all the oridinary inspections and reguiations nations enact. You know who were the bad guys in this? It wasn't GMO corps. It was so-called "small farmers" tactic to destroy their competition while at the same time charge much more for the same exact food. Making a bundle on peoples gullibility. The big evil corporation here is the "organic" market fooling people into paying more for the same product. Good job ya dunce.
>>
Caroline Babblelork - Tue, 30 Aug 2016 18:05:38 EST ID:82e0TSBV No.78197 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78186
Roundup is less toxic than the herbicides they were using before. It's also pretty easily eliminated from the food supply during rinsing.

>>
Good point about soil ecology.
>>
Hugh Hellysetch - Fri, 02 Sep 2016 14:22:55 EST ID:TtNn9wfR No.78206 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78196
Don't forget that companies like Monsanto are completely happy with the current GMO hate.

It just means that they have a monopoly position, because Monsanto can just set up an experimental farm in South-America and protect it with armed guards, while starting GMO companies have to do their experimental farms in the Western world and have fucking anti-GMO protesters (that may or may not be funded by Monsanto and other big companies) with bulldozers trashing their farms and send fucking bombs, bullet letters and mysterious powders to personnel and geneticists. Hell, people just doing research at universities without any profit gaining are getting death threats.
>>
Shitting Messlepot - Sun, 04 Sep 2016 13:46:25 EST ID:rybJ4K29 No.78220 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1473011185994.jpg -(54663B / 53.38KB, 1170x1170) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>>78130
but believe that pesticides don't wash off of food


Chloroform by Graham Banningshit - Tue, 30 Aug 2016 00:39:47 EST ID:zsw9I8fO No.78195 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1472531987880.jpg -(148371B / 144.89KB, 1280x1280) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 148371
Wanna purify H.

Am I going to get watched (even moreso) if I order chloroform?
7 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
trypto - Sat, 03 Sep 2016 12:34:24 EST ID:s54xL9Hs No.78215 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78212
>In a distiller, you're boiling something, in order to extract those vapors
>So what's the difference?

With a soxhlet, you're extracting soluble solids. Not the vapors.
>>
trypto - Sat, 03 Sep 2016 12:35:47 EST ID:s54xL9Hs No.78216 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78214
>ou could indeed use it for distilling solvents
Perhaps as a reflux, but you'd still need standard distillation equipment. And of course a normal reflux condensor would do a better job (and be cheaper/more widely available)
>>
Bombastus !uYErosQbLM!!Mybq1UbK - Sat, 03 Sep 2016 17:42:58 EST ID:Req4jw5M No.78218 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78216
Not true, if you wash the soxhlet before using it (and i mean really wash it), you can use it as a distillation apparatus if you pour out the solvent before it reaches the siphon tube.

It's ghetto as fuck but can work to save you $150 on a distillation condenser and adapter.
>>
Ebenezer Soshgold - Sun, 04 Sep 2016 04:35:52 EST ID:VjvGmScF No.78219 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78218
Probably just use DCM then, but the guides I were reading didn't mention it. Will just update whenever I attempt.
>>
trypto - Tue, 06 Sep 2016 16:55:40 EST ID:6/EmvHqc No.78222 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78218
>you can use it as a distillation apparatus if you pour out the solvent before it reaches the siphon tube.

Haha. Hadn't thought of that.


Classification by Edward Worthingway - Fri, 02 Sep 2016 15:26:59 EST ID:CfiuryLA No.78207 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1472844419342.webm [mp4] -(3594835B / 3.43MB, 540x360) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 3594835
So this might be more semantic than scientific but I wanted your guys thoughts on the matter,

So hypothetically, if we did find life from another world, life evolved from a completely independent source than ours, and even if it was animate, easily recognizable life, maybe even humanoid...

It still couldn't technically be an animal or any of our kingdoms/domains of life, right? Like, when we're talking about the various domains and kingdoms of life, it's kind of implied those can only be terrestrial in origin since we're talking about a tree of life with a common ancestry right? Like if we got an Earth fungus to grow on another planet and it evolved into a new species of fungus to better live on that world, it would still be a fungus because it's ancestors were Earth fungi. But if a life form from somewhere in space from a completely different line of evolution were to travel to earth, even if it coincidentally shared a lot of similar traits to Earth fungi due to functional convergent evolution, it still could never be considered kingdom: fungi right?

tlIf do we sort alien life forms by phenotype traits or genotype ones?
>>
Henry Brobberbitch - Fri, 02 Sep 2016 19:36:46 EST ID:bvtI5MJW No.78210 Ignore Report Quick Reply
i suspect that if and when we discover extraterrestrial life, biologists and zoologists will agree to classify every evolutionary ancestral lineage independently. maybe add a celestial identity marker, e.g. Terra Homo Sapiens Sapiens


iNaturalist by !/sly9iFJgg - Thu, 01 Sep 2016 08:07:03 EST ID:H8Fdbu5S No.78201 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1472731623063.png -(165760B / 161.88KB, 640x1136) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 165760
It has some design flaws, like an inability to delete your own ID's, but it's hella fun and a great way to support the scientific community!


Estimating the relative potency of a fentanyl analogue by Augustus Sarringberk - Mon, 15 Aug 2016 12:02:06 EST ID:Y1ptdQKh No.78154 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1471276926041.png -(13693B / 13.37KB, 554x376) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 13693
Dearest /chem/,

I wish I were one of you, but I'm not. My knowledge of chemistry trivia might impress at some parties but when actual questions arise, assistance is necessary. I was hoping you could help me estimate the relative potency of cyclopentyl-fentanyl, a novel fentanyl analogue. You will find It's structure displayed in the picture.

My thoughts: Cyclopentyl-F seems to be structurally related to Acryl-F. The latter is said to be active at doses <10 mcg. But on the other hand, cyclopentyl-F also seems related to Acetyl-F which is said to only be 1/20th the potency of regular fentanyl.

Thank you for your time.
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Thu, 25 Aug 2016 19:54:09 EST ID:Req4jw5M No.78177 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78154
With most of this shit, you simply can't look at the molecule and guess its relative potency, unfortunately. This is just the reality of biological assays and why they are necessary.

Organic chemistry is simple to estimate but biochemistry requires in depth knowledge of all the enzyme sites around your receptors which can lead to potency changes. This is near impossible to do without high computational machines or more accurately: petri dish bio assays.

Sorry to burst your bubble, Sarringberk.
>>
David Mondlelotch - Sun, 28 Aug 2016 11:12:00 EST ID:wAPrdwU9 No.78185 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78177
Hi, a solution with 120-140mg / 10ml dest. water.
I recieved the powder in oxalate form, it needed alot of heating to solve. This solution was then added to a nasal spray. Akryl recipe, is 20mg/10ml dest water, for nasal sprays.


hydrogen by Bob_Johnson - Tue, 23 Aug 2016 04:15:50 EST ID:Ano5zrbo No.78164 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1471940150381.png -(1814256B / 1.73MB, 1920x1080) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 1814256
ik we are carbon based lifeforms but really, arent we hydrogen based life forms?
wouldnt all life be based off hydrogen in some fashion?
I mean look at it
H20 man.
6 posts and 2 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Sat, 27 Aug 2016 12:21:09 EST ID:4ppVjZXo No.78180 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78179
But it's the conclusion drawn by OP that i have the issue with.
Also, pure-carbon catalysts a lot of the time are crucial such as Pd/C, nanotubes, graphite disks, activated carbon filters, etc.

I was also trying to answer OP's original question on why we say organic is carbon and not hydrogen based.
>>
Nathaniel Facklenutch - Sat, 27 Aug 2016 12:22:30 EST ID:gcyBRlAo No.78181 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78179

Except in activated carbon, charcoal, fullerines, etc
>>
Caroline Crungermore - Sat, 27 Aug 2016 21:31:05 EST ID:zsw9I8fO No.78182 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78167
I wasn't intending for this post to be taken seriously.
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Sun, 28 Aug 2016 02:14:08 EST ID:Req4jw5M No.78183 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>78182
Well you clearly underestimated my autism powers.
>>
Thomas Femmerdale - Sun, 28 Aug 2016 02:16:40 EST ID:iyluTHVB No.78184 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1472365000824.gif -(2093260B / 2.00MB, 200x200) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>>78183


Books, books, more books by Vehk !7HYGxe5v5c - Sun, 12 Jun 2016 22:36:55 EST ID:zn1t5pEx No.77965 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1465785415158.png -(40799B / 39.84KB, 1189x269) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 40799
Recently in the CWE thread someone was asking for book recommendations on chemistry textbooks, and the rest, and Press uploaded a couple of image-rars. I've been thinking we could benefit from our own central thread where we can discuss our collections, what we're reading, with an organic chemistry/synthesis theme. I know they have a good recommendation list at the /sci/ wiki over on the future, but fuck the future. This is /chem/ and we are a proud people. Also, we have a smaller community centered more around org-chem and synthesis, so it's a niche this thread should fill with more in-depth recommendations on the subject, and the provision of papers and other supplemental material.

To anyone looking for books, I'd recommend libgen. I only recently discovered it and I'm quite frankly relieved at not having to scour torrent sites and the awkward interface of #bookz for hours on end only to discover a rare book I'm looking for isn't being seeded.

I recently got Alan F Casy's Opioid Analgesics: Chemistry and Receptors off it, which I'd actually considering buying for about 50 euro used half a year ago. What a travesty that would have been. So far I've only checked out the chapter on 4-phenylpiperidines, but so far it's an interesting read. I used to have a better collection on my old computer but it crapped out, and here's what I'm working with at the moment while I rebuild it. I'm an undergrad, so I assume some of the more seasoned veterans here will have comprehensive collections.
12 posts and 3 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
>>
press !QUHukXEvkY - Tue, 21 Jun 2016 16:25:45 EST ID:fcMijPsC No.77989 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1466540745598.jpg -(39687B / 38.76KB, 480x640) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
>>77986
well the common understanding of yields doesnt aplly to bio applications. once you think a batch is ripe you just kill it.
the real problem is that all those delicious opioids arent peptides. otherwise itd be piss easy to get e. coli to shit them out. the production of non peptid drugs requires a plethora of insertable genes, i dont know a lot about bio engineering but i guess that at the current time itd be more viable to have multiple strain of bacteria perform each step batch wise.

or just modify poppies...
wish we could teach funghi to think theyre poppies.

anywaaaaays, before any of yall nig spend money of files pop a message in here. nb
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Wed, 22 Jun 2016 20:42:29 EST ID:V1Ngvki3 No.77998 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77986
Just n1 got horny over it then we smashed his dreams so he smashed his.

youc ould technically tweak them to allow yeast to brew the structure. as long as we have research into it

>>77989
the problem is that reserach on this is being hampered to shit. also. why would we need to research this if we have a weed that gives us morphine and grows in droves that has been genetically modified for the past two millennia in order to produce the most alkaloids?
>>
press !QUHukXEvkY - Mon, 27 Jun 2016 13:39:12 EST ID:fcMijPsC No.78034 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>77998

id guess that growing yeast or bacteria is a bit simpler and less dependant on sociopolitical bullshit than poppies.
>>
Hamilton Honeylock - Wed, 03 Aug 2016 15:45:47 EST ID:V/qMoGDW No.78127 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Right, so what can you people tell me about them fume hoods? What do you have to consider when setting up a basement lab? I think I can't just go right ahead and pump all the fumes out the fucking window, right? Do I need some kind of filter? Are there any laws for this shit? It's really unfortunate for me because I can only do this in my basement with a window that's facing the backyard. Occasionally there are some fucking brats running around too. I beg for your help! It's the only thing seperating me from doing lab work
>>
Phoebe Gedgekog - Mon, 15 Aug 2016 16:57:16 EST ID:UBUsOujN No.78155 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78127
up


Why am I so fucking shit at kitchen chemistry by WIAKR+Pa !1CreRGKd/6!!TfPvomrn - Thu, 07 Jul 2016 21:22:03 EST ID:5Pw/LIPu No.78073 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1467940923077.jpg -(40715B / 39.76KB, 575x383) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 40715
I fucking hate my life. Bombastus, can I please come live with you since you're actually good at chemistry? I promise I will be a faithful lab assistant, am totally willing to get a Canadian visa, and would love to learn all about how to not suck dick at kitchen chemistry.

I really need general tips on how to actually manage to perform kitchen chemistry and not fail at things as simple as fucking morphine extractions. Nothing I attempt ever seems to work. I'm just quite unhappy right now. Pls gib advice.

Sorry for the super low-res photo
4 posts omitted. Click Reply to view.
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Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Mon, 08 Aug 2016 00:35:51 EST ID:HCt0W/hp No.78138 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78131
how tf did you get a rotovap. which state are you in!? wowza.

Alright, well if you have that much money, you might as well extract all your seeds with a slightly acidic solution, rinse with hexanes, basify with CaOH and NHx, and filter that off. This way, you're working with all liquids and the rotovap makes everything much easier. The washing of the seeds will be the hardest part.

Please don't go and die on me.
>>
Press - Mon, 08 Aug 2016 07:00:50 EST ID:xrIpEC8o No.78139 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78131
What are the petri dishes for?

Morphine is a salt at pH!=8,99 or something.
And even at the isoelectric point its a bitch to liquid-liquid extract.
Dont worry about the layers, those are just precipitation, a coarse filtration will do the same job-itll actually be a bit more efficient- if its followed by a finer filtration
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Mon, 08 Aug 2016 14:46:39 EST ID:HCt0W/hp No.78140 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78139
Good watch glasses and lab covers.
Liquid liquid extract everything else. Then filter extract morphine. That sounds easier than other options.

HCN my shit up fam.
>>
Press - Tue, 09 Aug 2016 03:06:51 EST ID:MKujOXWI No.78143 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78140
Meh, shits gonna get stuck at the rims.

Just methylmercury my fam, fuck
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Tue, 09 Aug 2016 19:42:54 EST ID:HCt0W/hp No.78144 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78143
Methylmercury is probably a great way to suicide. It's like condensed cancer and the doctors would probably give you all the opiates you want. Maybe even some benzos.

pic related of my script
nb


How water goes up straws by James Dinningbanks - Sun, 07 Aug 2016 22:02:44 EST ID:MVUX73Om No.78135 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1470621764791.gif -(1571571B / 1.50MB, 370x288) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 1571571
The reason that liquids go up straws is not because you're sucking it in but because you're displacing the oxygen inside the straw allowing the liquid to shape without the pressure of oxygen.
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Sun, 07 Aug 2016 23:32:27 EST ID:HCt0W/hp No.78136 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>displacing the oxygen
You mean the air? Specify. We're on /chem/ afteral
>allowing the liquid to shape
The definition of a liquid is that it has no shape nor does it retain on. what do you mean "the pressure of oxygen"?

Also, why did you start this thread even.
>>
James Dinningbanks - Sun, 07 Aug 2016 23:59:23 EST ID:MVUX73Om No.78137 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78136
I don't know, I like pretending like I know science
>>
Bombastus !RZEwn1AX62!!xXxJO70U - Mon, 08 Aug 2016 14:47:21 EST ID:HCt0W/hp No.78141 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>78137
Good for you for admitting it, at least.

nb


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