Relative Strength of Forces
|Bond type||Dissociation energy (kcal/mol),|
|London (van der Waals) Forces||<1|
Note: this comparison is only approximate – the actual relative strengths will vary depending on the molecules involved.
Read more about this topic: Intermolecular Force
Other articles related to "strength, relative strength of forces, force":
... The Plymouth Original Strength brand of gin is 41.2% ABV ... There is also a 'navy strength' variety which is 57% ABV (100° English proof), being the traditional strength demanded by the British Royal Navy ...
... Bond type Dissociation energy (kcal/mol), Covalent 400 Hydrogen bonds 12–16 Dipole–dipole 0.5–2 London (van der Waals) Forces. ...
... Strength may also refer to Strength (mathematical logic) Strength (Tarot card), numbered either XI or VIII ...
... According to the Territorial Year Book 1909, the Volunteer Force had the following strength over its existence Year Establishment Strength Classed as efficient 1861 211,961 161,239 140,100 1870 244 ...
31 µT (3.1×10−5 T) - strength of Earth's magnetic field at 0° latitude (on the equator) 5 mT - the strength of a typical refrigerator magnet 0.3 T ...
Famous quotes containing the words forces, relative and/or strength:
“In literary circles, the men of trust and consideration, bookmakers, editors, university deans and professors, bishops, too, were by no means men of the largest literary talent, but usually of a low and ordinary intellectuality, with a sort of mercantile activity and working talent. Indifferent hacks and mediocrities tower, by pushing their forces to a lucrative point, or by working power, over multitudes of superior men, in Old as in New England.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“To revolt is a natural tendency of life. Even a worm turns against the foot that crushes it. In general, the vitality and relative dignity of an animal can be measured by the intensity of its instinct to revolt.”
—Mikhail Bakunin (18141876)
“Money doesnt mind if we say its evil, it goes from strength to strength. Its a fiction, an addiction, and a tacit conspiracy.”
—Martin Amis (b. 1949)