| the opposition of the atmosphere to forwardmovement; also called aerodynamic drag |
Beaker cylindrical vessel used by chemists and pharmacists
Bog A term frequently associated with Wetlands. A quagmire filled with decayed moss and other plant and vegetable matter; wet spongy ground
Buoyancy The tendency of a body to float or rise when submerged in a fluid.
Cast to cause to fall upon something or in a certain direction
Cleavage the tendency of crystals, certain minerals, rocks, etc., to break in preferred directions so as to yield more or less moth surfaces
Color the recognition of colors in minerals goes back to our pre-historic ancestors who used charcoal and iron oxides to color cave paintings which still retain their original intensity.
Combustion A chemical reaction between a fuel and an oxidizing agent that produces heat (and usually, light)
Composition The unit cell of any substance will contain one or and integral multiple of chemical formula units
Conductivity The amount of electricity the water can conduct.
Density the state or quality of being dense; compactness; closelyset or crowded condition.
Ductility is a solid material's ability to deform under tensile stress; this is often characterized by the material's ability to be stretched into a wire.
Einstein was a German theoretical physicist who developed the theory of general relativity, effecting a revolution in physics.
Flammability is defined as how easily something will burn or ignite, causing fire or combustion
Foot prints are the impressions or images left behind by a person walking or running
Fossils prehistoric plant or animal remains which have been preserved in the Earth's crust
Fracture A general term for any break in rock, which includes cracks, joints, and faults.
Gas laws when scientists began to realize that relationships between the pressure, volume and temperature of a sample of gas could be obtained which would hold for all gases....