the Google web search It can come with a lot of add-ons, which are often presented in an interactive form and are meant to impart knowledge or fun – sometimes a combination of the two. A few days ago, Google Web Search received a new applet that has Periodic Table of the Elements (PSE) It can be explored interactively and can sparkle with a lot of additional information.
who – which Periodic Table of the Elements It should be known to everyone, because it forms the basis of chemistry and is an integral part of school subjects. Some find it fascinating, many hate it (as a student) and still others find it too complicated – but science isn’t just a walk in the park. Google has now taken over this area and created an interactive PSE that conveys the information it contains as simply as possible and can provide more details.
the Google Periodic Table It shows the familiar structure including the color codes and the many details of the found elements. At the bottom, the list can be filtered by groups so that they are only tagged individually. At first glance, the large diagram shows the name of the element, its abbreviation and ordinal number. All the extra details, which are often present in large PSE images, only appear after you click on an item.
If you click on an element, a long list of all known and important details will appear in the right column: First, there is a 3D animation of the element including the atomic structure – this alone is a topic in itself. This 3D animation can be rotated freely and viewed from all sides with all the shells and ions. There is always an interesting fact about the item at the bottom. For example, we learn that helium was first discovered on the Sun and then on Earth.
Including the usual information about atomic mass about boiling point, melting point and density as well as details about the discovery. Who discovered it and when was it discovered? And if that’s still not enough, you can call up more details from Google web search in one click. Really well done and I can imagine this deserves a bookmark for some students 🙂
Google’s periodic system of items is said to be embedded in a web search, but I haven’t yet been able to find it there. just call him With this direct link On.
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