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@kanishk jain What is wrong with this?
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@viswa mention a game
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Assassins Creed Revelations SKIDROW

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"good?" I did AWESOME.
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This is from HRW FOP 8E

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It is a very good book
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GOOD
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USE SS1=T^2
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Age of Empires 3

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plasma and bose einstein condensate.It is there in ncert class 9 science textbook.I guess 1st chapter and last box.
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@simpy, click the link below the picture-Age of empires 3.Do u get it?
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A gas is a form of matter that fills any container it occupies.

2. An equation of state interrelates pressure, volume,
temperature, and amount of substance: p = f(T,V,n).
3. The pressure is the force divided by the area to which the force
is applied. The standard pressure is p7 = 1 bar (105 Pa).
4. Mechanical equilibrium is the condition of equality of
pressure on either side of a movable wall.
5. Temperature is the property that indicates the direction of the
flow of energy through a thermally conducting, rigid wall.
6. A diathermic boundary is a boundary that permits the passage
of energy as heat. An adiabatic boundary is a boundary that
prevents the passage of energy as heat.
7. Thermal equilibrium is a condition in which no change of
state occurs when two objects A and B are in contact through
a diathermic boundary.
8. The Zeroth Law of thermodynamics states that, if A is in
thermal equilibrium with B, and B is in thermal equilibrium
with C, then C is also in thermal equilibrium with A.
9. The Celsius and thermodynamic temperature scales are
related by T/K = θ/°C + 273.15.
10. A perfect gas obeys the perfect gas equation, pV = nRT, exactly
under all conditions.
11. Dalton’s law states that the pressure exerted by a mixture of
gases is the sum of the partial pressures of the gases.
12. The partial pressure of any gas is defined as pJ = xJp, where
xJ = nJ/n is its mole fraction in a mixture and p is the total
pressure.
13. In real gases, molecular interactions affect the equation of
state; the true equation of state is expressed in terms of virial
coefficients B, C, . . . : pVm = RT(1 + B/Vm + C/V2m
+ · · · ).
14. The vapour pressure is the pressure of a vapour in equilibrium
with its condensed phase.
15. The critical point is the point at which the volumes at each
end of the horizontal part of the isotherm have merged to
a single point. The critical constants pc, Vc, and Tc are the
pressure, molar volume, and temperature, respectively, at the
critical point.
16. A supercritical fluid is a dense fluid phase above its critical
temperature and pressure.
17. The van der Waals equation of state is an approximation to
the true equation of state in which attractions are represented
by a parameter a and repulsions are represented by a
parameter b: p = nRT/(V− nb) − a(n/V)2.
18. A reduced variable is the actual variable divided by the
corresponding critical constant.
19. According to the principle of corresponding states, real gases
at the same reduced volume and reduced temperature exert
the same reduced pressure.
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Many Lewis structures are incomplete until we decide whether any of their atoms have a

formal charge. Calculating the formal charge on an atom in a Lewis structure is simply
a bookkeeping method for its valence electrons.
 First, we examine each atom and, using the periodic table, we determine how
many valence electrons it would have if it were an atom not bonded to any other
atoms. This is equal to the group number of the atom in the periodic table. For
hydrogen this number equals 1, for carbon it equals 4, for nitrogen it equals 5, and
for oxygen it equals 6.
Next, we examine the atom in the Lewis structure and we assign the valence electrons in
the following way:
 We assign to each atom half of the electrons it is sharing with another atom
and all of its unshared (lone) electron pairs.
Then we do the following calculation for the atom:
Formal charge  number of valence electrons  1/2 number of shared electrons –
number of unshared electrons
or
F  Z  (1/2)S  U
where F is the formal charge, Z is the group number of the element, S equals the number
of shared electrons, and U is the number of unshared electrons.
It is important to note, too, that the arithmetic sum of all the formal charges in a
molecule or ion will equal the overall charge on the molecule or ion.
Let us consider several examples showing how this is done.
The Ammonium Ion (NH4
) As we see below, the ammonium ion has no unshared electron
pairs. We divide all of the electrons in bonds equally between the atoms that share them.
Thus, each hydrogen is assigned one electron. We subtract this from one (the number of valence
electrons in a hydrogen atom) to give each hydrogen atom a formal charge of zero. The nitrogen
atom is assigned four electrons (one from each bond). We subtract four from five (the number
of valence electrons in a nitrogen atom) to give the nitrogen a formal charge of 1.
For hydrogen:
For nitrogen:
valence electrons of free atom = 1
subtract assigned electrons = – 1
Formal charge on each hydrogen = 0
valence electrons of free atom = 5
subtract assigned electrons = – (1/2)8
Formal charge on nitrogen = +1
The Nitrate Ion (NO3
) Let us next consider the nitrate ion (NO3
), an ion that has
oxygen atoms with unshared electron pairs. Here we find that the nitrogen atom has a formal
charge of 1, that two oxygen atoms have formal charges of 1, and that one oxygen has
a formal charge equal to 0.
Formal charge = 6 – (1/2)2 – 6 = –1
Formal charge = 6 – (1/2)4 – 4 = 0
Formal charge = 5 – (1/2)8 = +1

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Age of Empires 3

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come on guys
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HEY GUYS JUST REQUEST

ANY GAME YOU WANT.

I SHALL PROVIDE IT TO

YOU WITHIN SECONDS.

ANTHING FROM

ANGRY BIRDS

TO

ASSASSINS CREED

CAN BE REQUESTED

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