A Progression Relation in the Molecular Spectrum of Oxygen by Wulf O.R.

By Wulf O.R.

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Additional resources for A Progression Relation in the Molecular Spectrum of Oxygen Occurring in the Liquid and in the Gas at High Pressure

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Although scientific thinking is useful in all aspects of life, in this text we will use it to understand how the natural world operates. The process that lies at the center of scientific inquiry is called the scientific method. As we saw in the previous section, it consists of the following steps: Steps in the Scientific Method Quantitative observations involve a number. Qualitative ones do not. 1 The various parts of the scientific method. 1. State the problem and collect data (make observations).

1) as it might ideally be applied. However, it is important to remember that science does not always progress smoothly and efficiently. Scientists are human. They have prejudices; they misinterpret data; they can become emotionally attached to their theories and thus lose objectivity; and they play politics. Science is affected by profit motives, budgets, fads, wars, and religious beliefs. Galileo, for example, was forced to recant his astronomical observations in the face of strong religious resistance.

The fundamental unit of volume in the SI system is based on the volume of a cube that measures 1 meter in each of the three directions. That is, each edge of the cube is 1 meter in length. The volume of this cube is 1 m ϫ 1 m ϫ 1 m ϭ (1 m)3 ϭ 1 m3 or, in words, one cubic meter. 2 this cube is divided into 1000 smaller cubes. Each of these small cubes represents a volume of 1 dm3, which is commonly called the liter (rhymes with “meter” and is slightly larger than a quart) and abbreviated L. The meter was originally defined, in the eighteenth century, as one ten-millionth of the distance from the equator to the North Pole and then, in the late nineteenth century, as the distance between two parallel marks on a special metal bar stored in a vault in Paris.

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