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Answered 2012-11-06 02:06:04

Zero, by definition. "Terminal velocity" implies that the velocity no longer changes.

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Bromide itself is an element. It is in group VII, along with chlorine, flourine and iodine, known as the halogens on periodic table. It's atomic weight is 35, which means that it has 35 protons and the same number of nuetrons in every atomj of each nucleus of it.. Correspondingly,it has 35 electrons orbiting it. Because it is a halogen, however, and easily picks up an additional eletron from other elements, it is usually found in its ionic state Br-, for instance, KBr- (Potassiom Bromide.) Every element in group VII has seven electrons in their outer or, valence orbit. The theory is that all elements try to achieve a state of balance; the sole called" rule of eight", whereby they achieve the same valence as the noble gases, and and have eight electrons in their outer shells . Whengroup VII elements reache this state, however, they becomes charged and we call them ions because they now are out of balance, electronically. They each now have now an extra electron bringing the total up to 36. They still has the same amount of protons, however, which gives Bromide an over all charge of -1, hence Br-. Every element in group VII, (with the possible exception of astatine, because of its rarity), combines readily with the elements of groups I and II to form salts. A common example is NaCl, common table salt. This is because the elements in group I, in their ionic state have a charge of 1+, for instance Na+. Their outer shells contain one electron which is easily lost to the elements in group VII which need an extra electron.


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If you apply a high heat to this product build up (from an iron) the hair will scorch as the varying products and silicone reache a boiling point and melt. It must be stressed, this is not due to one product or one type of silicone but a mixture of products that are all blocked out of the hair by the first non water soluable silicone that was applied. Several hair colourant brands (including Schwarzkopf XXL) use a non water soluable silicone within the colour formulation. All of these work (within the hair in varying ways) but typically the non water soluable silicone will enter the hair (along with the colour molecule) and then become trapped inside the hair due to the colour process. The non water soluable silicone will then prevent the colour molecule from leaving. 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