Transcript of Alchemical notes
Acetic acid and Cupric Sulphate:
The Cupric is in insufficient quantities to cause any noticeable reaction.
Acetic acid and Gypsum:
Made a particularly bad smell, but little else that was productive.
Acetic acid and Sodium Chloride:
Very tasty when combined with fried potatoes at room temperature.
Acetic acid and Dihydrogen Monoxide:
The Dihydrogen Monoxide served only to dilute the Acetic acid at room temperature.
Acetic acid and Cupric Ore Powder:
The powdered form of Cupric Ore allowed a lower than usual melting temperature, but the end product was non-usable.
Acetic acid and Tin Ore powder:
Similar results to those made using Cupric Ore.
Cupric Sulphate and Dihyrdogen Monoxide:
A blue compound was produced, along with heat.
Cupric Sulphate and Gypsum:
At room temperature, no useful product was created.
Cupric Sulphate and Sodium Chloride:
A pungent odour was released when combined.
Cupric Sulphate and Cupric Ore powder:
The Cupric did not react with each other at room temperature.
Cupric Sulphate and Tin Ore powder:
Similar results to those shown with Cupric Ore, despite the increased solubility involved with the powdered form.
Gypsum and Dihydrogen Monoxide:
A white liquid compound was formed, that quickly cooled at room temperature to a white heat resistant solid very similar to plaster. Heat was also produced, although not in the same quantity as Cupric Sulphate with Dihydrogen Monoxide
Gypsum and Sodium Chloride:
The two did not seem to noticably mix together at room temperature.
Gypsum and Cupric Ore:
The gypsum seems quite resistant to most compounds at normal room temperature.
Gypsum and Tin Ore:
Again, very similar results as those shown with Cupric Ore.
Sodium Chloride and Dihydrogen Monoxide:
At room temperature, the Sodium Chloride dissolves quite easily. Dissolution is faster at higher temperatures.
Sodium Chloride and Cupric Ore:
No visible combination at room temperature.
Sodium Chloride and Tin Ore:
Another very similar result as with Cupric Ore.
Cupric Ore Powder and Tin Ore Powder:
When both ores are in particulate form, a much lower than usual bonding temperature can be obtained. When combined at a moderate heat (my laboratory heating apparatus) I was able to form liquid Bronze quite easily, which cooled to form a standard Bronze Bar at a temperature far lower than that required to produce in mass at a furnace.
Was not able to perform an experimentation using this substance, as the gaseous form would always escape when the vial was opened.