[permalink] [id link]
The IUPAC / IUPAP Transfermium Working Group report in 1992 officially recognised the GSI team as discoverers of bohrium.
Some Related Sentences
IUPAC and /
In 1992 the IUPAC / IUPAP Transfermium Working Group assessed the claims of the two groups and concluded that confidence in the discovery grew from results from both laboratories and the claim of discovery should be shared.
The term " geometric isomerism " is considered an obsolete synonym of " cis / trans isomerism " by IUPAC.
The IUPAC / IUPAP Transfermium Working Group ( TWG ) recognised the GSI collaboration as official discoverers in their 1992 report.
A more stable isotope (< sup > 231 </ sup > Pa ) of protactinium was discovered in 1917 / 18 by Otto Hahn and Lise Meitner, and they choose the name proto-actinium, but then the IUPAC named it finally protactinium in 1949 and confirmed Hahn and Meitner as discoverers.
In 1992, the IUPAC / IUPAP Transfermium Working Group ( TWG ) assessed the claims of discovery and concluded that both teams provided contemporaneous evidence to the synthesis of element 104 and that credit should be shared between the two groups.
The naming and credit for discovery of those elements remained unresolved for many years but eventually shared credit was recognized by IUPAC / IUPAP in 1992.
The IUPAC / IUPAP Joint Working Party ( JWP ) recognised the GSI team as discoverers in their 2001 report.
In 2001, the IUPAC / IUPAP Joint Working Party ( JWP ) concluded that there was insufficient evidence for the discovery at that time.
The IUPAC / IUPAP Joint Working Party ( JWP ), however, has made no comment on whether or not the element can be recognized as discovered.
Sequences are expected to be represented in the standard IUB / IUPAC amino acid and nucleic acid codes, with these exceptions: lower-case letters are accepted and are mapped into upper-case ; a single hyphen or dash can be used to represent a gap character ; and in amino acid sequences, U and * are acceptable letters ( see below ).
* At IUPAC standard temperature and pressure ( 0 ° C and 100 kPa ), dry air has a density of 1. 2754 kg / m < sup > 3 </ sup >.
The use of " molar " as a unit, equal to 1 mol / dm < sup > 3 </ sup >, symbol M, is frequent, but not ( as of May 2007 ) completely condoned by IUPAC: See if commonly used.
Since the early 1960s ferrocene has been gaining acceptance as the standard reference for nonaqueous work for a number of reasons, and in 1984, IUPAC recommended ferrocene ( II / III ) as a standard redox couple.
For non-aqueous work, IUPAC recommends the use of the ferrocene / ferrocenium couple as an internal standard.
IUPAC and IUPAP
General: Symbols for quantities should be chosen according to the international recommendations from ISO 80000, the IUPAP red book and the IUPAC green book.
Prior to 1959 both the IUPAP and IUPAC tended to use oxygen to define the mole, the chemists defining the mole as the number of atoms of oxygen which had mass 16 g, the physicists using a similar definition but with the oxygen-16 isotope only.
Unlike other CC's, its memebership is made up of nominees from other prominent national and international bodies such as International Organization for Standardization ( ISO ), National Institute of Standards and Technology ( NIST ), National Physical Laboratory ( NPL ), International Astronomical Union ( IAU ), International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry ( IUPAC ) and International Union of Pure and Applied Physics ( IUPAP ).
IUPAC and Working
In 1992, the IUPAC Trans-fermium Working Group ( TWG ) officially recognized the nuclear physics teams at Dubna and Berkeley as the co-discoverers of lawrencium.
In May 2009, the Joint Working Party ( JWP ) of IUPAC published a report on the discovery of copernicium in which they acknowledged the discovery of the isotope < sup > 283 </ sup > Cn.
In 1992, the IUPAC Trans-fermium Working Group officially recognized element 103, confirmed its naming as lawrencium, with symbol " Lr ", and named the nuclear physics teams at Dubna and Berkeley as the co-discoverers of lawrencium.
IUPAC and Group
A Group 6 element is one in the series of elements in group 6 ( IUPAC style ) in the periodic table, which consists of the transition metals chromium ( Cr ), molybdenum ( Mo ), tungsten ( W ), and seaborgium ( Sg ).
In the old IUPAC and CAS systems, it was called Group V and Group V, respectively ( pronounced " group five B " and " group five A ", " V " for the Roman numeral 5 ).
In the modern IUPAC nomenclature, Group 4 of the periodic table contains titanium ( Ti ), zirconium ( Zr ), hafnium ( Hf ) and rutherfordium ( Rf ).
In the modern IUPAC nomenclature, Group 5 of the periodic table contains vanadium ( V ), niobium ( Nb ), tantalum ( Ta ) and dubnium ( Db ).
A Group 7 element is one in the series of elements in group 7 ( IUPAC style ) in the periodic table, which consists of manganese ( Mn ), technetium ( Tc ), rhenium ( Re ), and bohrium ( Bh ).
A Group 8 element is one in the series of elements in group 8 ( IUPAC style ) in the periodic table, which consists of the transition metals iron ( Fe ), ruthenium ( Ru ), osmium ( Os ) and hassium ( Hs ).
" Group 8 " is the new IUPAC name for this group ; the old style name was " group VIIIA " in the old European system or " group VIIIB " in the old US system.
In modern IUPAC nomenclature, Group 9 of the periodic table contains the elements cobalt ( Co ), rhodium ( Rh ), iridium ( Ir ), and meitnerium ( Mt ).
A Group 10 element is one in the series of elements in group 10 ( IUPAC style ) in the periodic table, which consists of the d-block transition metals nickel ( Ni ), palladium ( Pd ), platinum ( Pt ), and darmstadtium ( Ds ).
IUPAC and report
The term heavy metal has been called a " misinterpretation " in an IUPAC technical report due to the contradictory definitions and its lack of a " coherent scientific basis ".
IUPAC and officially
A year later this name was officially adopted by the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry ( IUPAC ) after 100 years of controversy, despite the chronological precedence of the name Columbium.
The International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry ( IUPAC ) officially recognised the name nobelium following the Berkeley results.
However, IUPAC officially named flerovium after the Flerov Laboratory of Nuclear Reactions, not after Flerov himself.
< nowiki >*</ nowiki > The synthesis of these elements has not been officially attested by IUPAC, while in several cases previous syntheses have been confirmed by other institutions or other methods.