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Line 22f1fa19c3k1 Borosilicate Glass Lithium Aluminium Hydride LiAlH4 FUEL 5g WOW SETI

October 16, 2012

Line 22f1fa19c3k1 Borosilicate Glass Lithium Aluminium Hydride
LiAlH4 FUEL 5g WOW SETI

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5g force ufo engine acceleration plasma formulas

part 284c3k1 of 100 videos there are more videos after this one i’ll post all then update the #.

Math Equation Wow Seti 1977 radio signal alien

Wow SETI 1977 radio signal alien

11/111/1/1/14=0.0071

Google 0.0071

Google 11 111 1 1 14
Google
Borosilicate glasses

Quote Wiki
Borosilicate glass is a type of glass with the main glass-forming constituents silica and boron oxide. Borosilicate glasses are known for having very low coefficients of thermal expansion(~3 × 10−6 /°C at 20°C), making them resistant to thermal shock, more so than any other common glass.

Such glass is less subject to thermal stress and is commonly used for the construction of reagent bottles. Borosilicate glass is sold under such trade names as Simax, Pyrex ,Schott ,or Refmex .

Lithium aluminium hydride
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Lithium aluminium hydride

Preferred IUPAC name[hide]
Lithium aluminium hydride
Systematic name[hide]
Lithium alumanuide
Other names[hide]
Lithal
Lithium alanate
Lithium aluminohydride
Lithium tetrahydridoaluminate
Lithium tetrahydridoaluminate(III)
Identifiers
Abbreviations LAH
CAS number 16853-85-3 

, 14128-54-2 (2H4)
PubChem 28112 

, 11062293 (2H4) 

,11094533 (3H4) 

ChemSpider 26150 

EC number 240-877-9
ChEBI CHEBI:301​42 

RTECS number BD0100000
Gmelin Reference 13167
Jmol-3D images Image 1
SMILES
[show]
InChI
[show]
Properties
Molecular formula LiAlH4
Molar mass 37.95 g/mol
Appearance white crystals (pure samples)
grey powder (commercial material)
hygroscopic
Odor odorless
Density 0.917 g/cm3, solid
Melting point 150 °C (423 K), decomposing
Solubility in water reactive
Structure
Crystal structure monoclinic
Space group P21/c
Hazards[1]
GHS pictograms
GHS signal word DANGER
GHS hazard statements H260
EU Index 001-002-00-4
R/S statement R15, S7/8, S24/25, S43
Main hazards highly flammable
NFPA 704
2
3
2
W
Flash point 125 °C
Related compounds
Related hydride aluminium hydride
sodium borohydride
sodium hydride
 

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Except where noted otherwise, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C, 100 kPa)
Infobox references
Lithium aluminium hydride, commonly abbreviated to LAH or known as LithAl, is an inorganic compound with the chemical formula LiAlH4. It was discovered by Finholt, Bond and Schlesinger in 1947.[2] This compound is used as a reducing agent in organic synthesis, especially for the reduction of esters, carboxylic acids, and amides. The solid is dangerously reactive toward water, releasing gaseous hydrogen (H2). Some related derivatives have been discussed for hydrogen storage.

LiAlH4 + 4 H2O → LiOH + Al(OH)3 + 4 H2
This reaction provides a useful method to generate hydrogen in the laboratory. Aged, air-exposed samples often appear white because they have absorbed enough moisture to generate a mixture of the white compoundslithium hydroxide and aluminium hydroxide.[6]

Structure

The crystal structure of LAH; Li atoms are purple and AlH4 tetrahedra are tan.
LAH crystallizes in the monoclinic space group P21/c. The unit cell has the dimensions: a = 4.82, b = 7.81, and c= 7.92 Å, α = γ = 90° and β = 112°.

In the structure, Li+ centers are surrounded by five AlH−
4 tetrahedra. The Li+centers are bonded to one hydrogen atom from each of the surrounding tetrahedra creating a 
bipyramidarrangement. At high pressures (>2.2 GPa) a phase transition may occur to give β-LAH.[7]

X-ray powder diffractionpattern of as-received LiAlH4. The asterisk designates an impurity, possibly LiCl.
[edit]Preparation
LAH was first prepared from the reaction between lithium hydride (LiH) and aluminium chloride:[2][3]
4 LiH + AlCl3 → LiAlH4 + 3 LiCl
In addition to this method, the industrial synthesis entails the initial preparation of sodium aluminium hydride from the elements under high pressure and temperature:[8]

Na + Al + 2 H2 → NaAlH4
LAH is then prepared by a salt metathesis reaction according to:
NaAlH4 + LiCl → LiAlH4 + NaCl
which proceeds in a high yield of LAH. LiCl is removed by filtration from an ethereal solution of LAH, with subsequent precipitation of LAH to yield a product containing around 1% w/w LiCl.[8]

[edit]Solubility data
Temperature (°C)
Solvent 0 25 50 75 100
Diethyl ether – 5.92 – – –
THF – 2.96 – – –
Monoglyme 1.29 1.80 2.57 3.09 3.34
Diglyme 0.26 1.29 1.54 2.06 2.06
Triglyme 0.56 0.77 1.29 1.80 2.06
Tetraglyme 0.77 1.54 2.06 2.06 1.54
Dioxane – 0.03 – – –
Dibutyl ether – 0.56 – – –
Solubility of LiAlH4 (mol/L)[9]
LAH is soluble in many etheral solutions. However, it may spontaneously decompose due to the presence of catalytic impurities, though, it appears to be more stable in tetrahydrofuran(THF). Thus, THF is preferred over, e.g., diethyl ether, despite the lower solubility.[9]
[edit]Thermodynamic data

Differential scanning calorimetry of as-received LiAlH4.

Thermal decomposition
LAH is metastable at room temperature. During prolonged storage it slowly decomposes to Li3AlH6 and LiH.[12] This process can be accelerated by the presence of catalytic elements, such as titanium, iron or vanadium.

Differential scanning calorimetry of as-received LiAlH4.
When heated LAH decomposes in a three-step reaction mechanism:[12][13][14]
3 LiAlH4 → Li3AlH6 + 2 Al + 3 H2 (R1)
2 Li3AlH6 → 6 LiH + 2 Al + 3 H2 (R2)
2 LiH + 2 Al → 2 LiAl + H2 (R3)

R1 is usually initiated by the melting of LAH in the temperature range 150–170 °C,[15][16][17] immediately followed by decomposition into solid Li3AlH6, although R1 is known to proceed below the melting point of LiAlH4 as well.[18] 

At about 200 °C, Li3AlH6 decomposes into LiH (R2)[12][14][17] and Al which subsequently convert into LiAl above 400 °C (R3).

[14] Reaction R1 is effectively irreversible. R3 is reversible with an equilibrium pressure of about 0.25 bar at 500 °C. R1 and R2 can occur at room temperature with suitable catalysts.[19]

Volumetric and gravimetric hydrogen storage densities of different hydrogen storage methods. Metal hydrides are represented with squares and complex hydrides with triangles (including LiAlH4).

Reported values for hydrides are excluding tank weight. DOEFreedomCAR targets are including tank weight.

Lithium aluminium hydride

Lithium aluminium hydride atoms diagram

Lithium aluminium hydride powder


Lithium aluminium hydride

The crystal structure of LAH; Li atoms are purple and AlH4 tetrahedra are tan.


The crystal structure of LAH; Li atoms are purple and AlH4 tetrahedra are tan.
X-ray powder diffractionpattern of as-received LiAlH4

X-ray powder diffractionpattern of as-received LiAlH4

Differential scanning calorimetry of as-received LiAlH4.

Differential scanning calorimetry of as-received LiAlH4.

LiaIH4

LiaIH4 diagram

Volumetric and gravimetric hydrogen storage densities of different hydrogen storage methods

Volumetric and gravimetric hydrogen storage densities of different hydrogen storage methods

14 August 2012 12 13 pm edt

My thoughts:

Key words:

Using the LiAlH4 + Fuel Formula’s?

Mix Borosilicate glass + obsidian glass together for space elevator mirrors (create new formula)

Cross reference Obsidian and Borosilicate (see if it’s come up before anywhere in WOW Data)

Thermal shock + thermal stress + borosilicate glass + silica + boron oxide

Google boron oxide

Lithium aluminium hydride + Lithium 7 (other key words Cross Reference Wow data for Lithium and make new formula’s with it.)

Cross Reference these Key words in WOW Data create new formula’s (14 August 2012):

Boron Oxide

borosilicate glass

Hydrogen Storage

Lithium

LiAlH4

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