Sounds like white water mold to me.
Hum, take a sample of the "flakes" and water if possible to local pool store for analyzing.
If you have a Salt Water Chlorinating system and hard water to start with, then what you are seeing is calcium precipitation. Water can only hold a certain amount of dissolved minerals. When sodium is introduced to the water, it displaces the calcium which precipitates in an insoluble form and builds up inside the ion exchanger. The flakes break loose and are introduced to the pool via the water return lines.
If they a real Gold flakes then yes they can be melted down and turned into ingots, however you would need an awful lot of flakes to make an ingot.
to add calcium chloride which is usually sold in granular/flake form mix with water in a bucket and dissolve then add mixture all around pool and allow to circulate for several hours. be careful not to add too much or you will have to drain the pool to dilute! NEVER ADD WATER TO CALCIUM FLAKES. A violent heat reaction can occur. Always add the chemical to water, not vice versa.
Flakes were created by hitting a stone in a particular way produced a flake and they were similar to knives and when there chipped they are sharp.
yes you can because flakes are still solids and if you can melt gold it won't be hard.
Weight in tractor tires
can you use calcium chloride flakes on dirt road to keep the dust down.
Heard of crushed ice flakes in nailart studios I think what the OP was looking for was "Snowball"
The flakes of gold are more dense than water, therefore, it will sink to the bottom and then the water can be carefully poured out
iron zinc potassium phosphorus calcium magnesium sodium selenium
The answer your looking for is seven B vitamins, vitamin E, and nine minerals, including iron and calcium. One ounce of oats has twice the protein of wheat or corn flakes. *** Hope I helped XD
To spread all the sugar to the bottom
It is very easy to remove water from Ethylacetate using salt such as calcium chloride flakes. cacl2 will absorb all moisture and seperates as layer in the bottom using density difference Murugavel.k
There is no difference. The calcium in milk is the same calcium found in rock minerals, the iron in your car is the same as found in your corn flakes.
The weight of them keeps them at the bottom of the bottle
No. TOP does not dissolve in Isopropanol. the TOP flakes fall right to the bottom. and the isopropanol stays clear.