john mullet crandy found fools gold
Pyrite is called fools' gold because miners found it and thought it was gold. It looks like gold but really isn't.
you can find some in Georgia
No explorer found gold in florida.
Pyrite (fools gold) is usually found in Quartz veins, Sedimentary rock, and Metamorphic rock,as well as in coal beds. I once found a vein of pyrite in slate.
Fools gold is iron sulphide (FeS2) or also known as pyrite.
There is no real gold in fools gold.
Yes He Was But the gold he found was iron pyrite (fools gold).
No explorer found any gold in Florida. However, Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto once brought back tons of gold from South America.
No, fools gold does not contain real gold, unless they just happen to be mixed together by nature. Fools gold is pyrite.
the dencity of fools gold is 5.0
No. He found Pyrite also called fools gold because it looks like gold but is not.
Fools gold is called pyrite.
Fools' Gold is the mineral pyrite.
fools gold is FeS2 and is inorganic
real gold does not sing it sinks and so does fools gold.
No, fools gold or iron pyrites is less dense than gold.
You don't make it. "Fools Gold" is iron pyrite and it can be found everywhere. Take a magnet to a pile of sand and you will pull out iron pyrite when you run the magnet through it.
No. It is iron pyrite and much more minerals. However, the two are sometimes found together, and some samples of fools' gold may contain trace amounts of real gold, but only a tiny spec.
Fools gold is known as iron pyrite
They thought they found gold, but all they found was pyrite; fools gold. Pyrite was worthless. It had the same luster and color as gold but it was worth as much as dirt
Fools gold real name is pyrite :)
The mineral pyrite is often referred to as "fools' gold".
No, pyrite, or fools' gold, is a compound called iron disulfide (FeS2).
A presence of fools gold, or Pyrite, does not usually mean there is gold present as well. However, sometimes it is, indirectly.