Water - Part 2
Taken partly from Wikipedia:
'Water is a chemical substance with the chemical formula H2O. Its molecule contains one oxygen and two hydrogen atoms connected by covalent bonds. Water is a liquid at ambient conditions, but it often co-exists on Earth with its solid state, ice, and gaseous state (water vapour or steam). Water also exists in a liquid crystal state near hydrophilic surfaces.
Water is a liquid at standard temperature and pressure. It is tasteless and odourless. The intrinsic color of water and ice is a very slight blue hue, although both appear colorless in small quantities. Water vapor is essentially invisible as a gas.
Water is transparent in the visible electromagnetic spectrum. Thus aquatic plants can live in water because sunlight can reach them. Ultra-violet and infrared light is strongly absorbed.
Since the water molecule is not linear and the oxygen atom has higher electro negativity than hydrogen atoms, it carries a slight negative charge, whereas the hydrogen atoms are slightly positive. As a result, water is a polar molecule with an electrical dipole moment. Water also can form an unusually large number of intermolecular hydrogen bonds (four) for a molecule of its size. These factors lead to strong attractive forces between molecules of water, giving rise to water's high surface tension and capillary forces. The capillary action refers to the tendency of water to move up a narrow tube against the force of gravity. This property is relied upon by all vascular plants, such as trees.
As an oxide of hydrogen, water is formed when hydrogen or hydrogen-containing compounds burn or react with oxygen or oxygen-containing compounds. Water is not a fuel, it is an end-product of the combustion of hydrogen. The energy required to split water into hydrogen and oxygen by electrolysis or any other means is greater than the energy that can be collected when the hydrogen and oxygen recombine.
Elements which are more electropositive than hydrogen such as lithium, sodium, calcium, potassium and caesium displace hydrogen from water, forming hydroxides. Being a flammable gas, the hydrogen given off is dangerous and the reaction of water with the more electropositive of these elements may be violently explosive. (Comments: Hollywood had a great time on making movies of people exploding or burning up out of the blue)
Much of the universe's water is produced as a by product of star formation. When stars are born, their birth is accompanied by a strong outward wind of gas and dust. When this outflow of material eventually impacts the surrounding gas, the shock waves that are created compress and heat the gas. The water observed is quickly produced in this warm dense gas.
Oxygen attracts electrons much more strongly than hydrogen, resulting in a net positive charge on the hydrogen atoms, and a net negative charge on the oxygen atom. This attraction is known as hydrogen bonding. The molecules of water are constantly moving in relation to each other, and the hydrogen bonds are continually breaking and reforming at timescales faster than 200 femtoseconds. However, this bond is sufficiently strong to create many of the peculiar properties of water, such as the those that make it integral to life. '
Feng Shui Cures
How much do you know about Feng Shui items and using them? Does just putting it there works? Do you see results like the below 2 case studies examples?
Case Study 1
An Ren Shui 安忍水
When it was first prepared and placed at that particular spot,
After 7 days,
Second time after changing salt and water and after 7 days, improved results....
Second case study, here it is not so obvious except for a greenish tone, could be algae....
But this tortise called Pauline named after the Great oracle Paul the Octopus knew what' s the problem. It stay in this upright position away from the little level of water in the tank for 1 whole day despite the water looking clean.
So guess how much do you know about using Feng Shui CURES?
Water in snowflakes form on close up, nice?
So does Feng Shui just means Wind and Water only?
Have a great weekend!