No, they are not.
Crystals of a certain mineral have a regular formation of atoms. However, crystals of the same mineral can grow differently. The presence of trace minerals, variations in heat, pressure, and the space that they have to grow in can influence the shape of a crystal. Crystalline structures demonstrate characteristic geographic variations for these reasons.
No. There is a definite crystal pattern seen in salt that is not present in sugar.
Crystal candy works best. Do more research on it.
use a thermometer (ear, digital, rectall or pacifier) and put the digital underneath your tongue and wait till it beeps. the same with the rest but the ear thermometer in the ear and rectall thermometer in the rectall. Hope you get better soon xox <3
When ions with the same charge are pushed close together, they repel one another. The crystals in rock salt are very loosely connected and have less cohesion than other minerals.
Ten minutes to nine on digital clock would be the same as saying it is Eight Fifty.
The crystal frquency in an 8085 system is twice the desired clock frequency, so a crystal of 2.2 MHz is required to operate at 1.1 MHz.Note: Clock frequency is not the same as instructions per second, because the instructions in an 8085 take a variable number of clock cycles, between 4 and 18, to execute.
If you have read How Pendulum Clocks Work, you know that all clocks (regardless of technology) have a few required components:A source of power to run the clockIn a pendulum clock, the weights or the springs handle this role.An accurate timebase that acts as the clock's heartbeatIn a pendulum clock, the pendulum and escapement handle this role.A way to gear down the timebase to extract different components of time (hours, minutes, seconds) In a pendulum clock, gears serve this role.A way to display the timeIn a pendulum clock, the hands and face serve this role.A digital clock is no different. It simply handles these functions electronically rather than mechanically. So in a digital clock, there is an electrical power supply (either a battery or 120-volt AC power from the wall). There is an electronic timebase that "ticks" at some known and accurate rate. There is an electronic "gearing mechanism" of some sort -- generally a digital clock handles gearing with a component called a "counter." And there is a display, usually either LEDs (light emitting diodes) or an LCD (liquid crystal display).
i think its 17
Quarter past four in the afternoon is the same as 4:15 pm.On a digital clock it could be shown as 4:15 with a pm indicator or 16:15On a 24 hour clock it would always be shown as 16:15
There is no such thing as 'analog time'. Time is measured the same way whether you use an analog or digital clock. An analog clock is represented as a circle, with 'hands' on its face that point to different numbers to tell the time. A digital clock is simply a set of numbers, usually accompanied by 'AM' or 'PM' to denote day or night. For instance: 9:42 PM
On the 2003 model SL, at the digital clock on the dashboard, you'll see a couple of little black buttons....those buttons control the clock. I believe you have to push both buttons at the same time to activate the settings.