Difference between revisions of "Deuterium"

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<div class="definition"><div class="short_definition">[[Isotope]] of [[hydrogen]], having one [[proton]] and one [[neutron]] in the [[nucleus]]; heavy  hydrogen.</div><br/> <div class="paragraph">Deuterium is a nonradioactive form of hydrogen, occurring naturally with an abundance of  about 0.016%. Deuterium is widely used in spectroscopic and kinetic studies, since the large  relative mass difference from hydrogen can lead to very different chemical and physical properties  of the compounds in which it is contained.</div><br/> </div>
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<div class="definition"><div class="short_definition">[[isotope|Isotope]] of [[hydrogen]], having one [[proton]] and one [[neutron]] in the [[nucleus]]; heavy  hydrogen.</div><br/> <div class="paragraph">Deuterium is a nonradioactive form of hydrogen, occurring naturally with an abundance of  about 0.016%. Deuterium is widely used in spectroscopic and kinetic studies, since the large  relative mass difference from hydrogen can lead to very different chemical and physical properties  of the compounds in which it is contained.</div><br/> </div>
 
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Latest revision as of 16:47, 25 April 2012



deuterium

Isotope of hydrogen, having one proton and one neutron in the nucleus; heavy hydrogen.

Deuterium is a nonradioactive form of hydrogen, occurring naturally with an abundance of about 0.016%. Deuterium is widely used in spectroscopic and kinetic studies, since the large relative mass difference from hydrogen can lead to very different chemical and physical properties of the compounds in which it is contained.