Minerals are solid substances. Liquid water is not a mineral, but naturally occurring ice, is a mineral. The definition of a mineral requires it be naturally occurring so, artificially frozen ice in your freezer isn't a mineral.
Ice cubes are not naturally-occurring in the cube form, they are man-made. But ice itself is a mineral.
calcium is naturally occurring
Titanium is naturally occurring.
Yes it is a naturally occurring mineral.
CO2 is naturally released by melting polar ice and active volcanoes CH4 (methane) is also trapped in ice sheets
Oxygen is naturally occurring, it is produced by photosynthesizing plants
Most of the naturally occurring elements are transition metals.
Phosphorus is naturally occurring. It is found in rocks
No, it is a naturally occurring radioactive element.
The materials used to manufacture ceramics are naturally occurring. These naturally occurring materials include silica, sand, quartz, flint, silicates, and aluminosilicates.
Water as a solid, in the form of ice, is considered a mineral when it is naturally occurring. Ice in snow banks is considered a mineral but ice cubes you make in your freezer are not a mineral.
Naturally occurring means that the substance is natural and is not in any way made by mankind.
It means when something happens.
Yes it is naturally occurring and found in many lipids.
The diamond is the hardest naturally occurring substance in the world.
Naturally occurring compounds in the earth are called elements.
Hydrogen is the smallest and lightest naturally occurring element.
Uranium (atomic number 92) is the "last" naturally occurring element in that it has the highest atomic number of any naturally occurring element.
it means it naturally happens no questions about it
Ice is a recognized mineral, meeting the requirements of the definition: solid, naturally occurring, definite chemical formula, crystalline structure, and inorganic.
The "Chaparral Biome" is characterized by naturally occurring fires.
cotton, DNA,wool,wood etc. are sopme of the naturally occurring polymers