Thursday, January 19, 2017

Do this to bring any old battery back to life - just like new


A short documentary just revealed a disturbing truth that The Big Battery Companies don't want you to kno_w...

If you throw away your batteries when you think they're dea_d

...you're falling into their trap

And wasting a lot of mon_ey!

>> Cli_ck H_ere To Learn What They Don't Want You To Kno_w <<

Most dea_d batteries can be easily brought back to life with a simple new method



This will allow people to recondition their old batteries ...instea_d of buying new overpri_ced batteries.

This could bankrupt the battery companies!

cli_ck h_ere to learn more!

From,
Nancy J.Johnson

P.S. Today may be your last chance to see this ... so watch it H_ERE while you still can (you'll thank me later).
















If you Want to Stop These Messages Please cli_ck h_ere or you can always write to 1486 Hague ave apt 2 st Paul Mn 55104-7474

 
Detrital zircon geochronology is the science of analyzing the age of zircons deposited within a specific sedimentary unit by examining their , most commonly the uranium–ratio. The chemical name of zircon is zirconium silicate and its corresponding chemical is Zr SiO4. Zircon is a common trace mineral constituent of most granite and felsic igneous rocks. Due to its hardness, durability and chemical inertness, zircon persists in sedimentary deposits and is a common constituent of most sands. Zircons contain trace amounts of uranium and thorium and can be dated using several modern analytical techniques. It has become increasingly popular in geological studies from the 2000s mainly due to the in dating techniques. Detrital zircon age data can be used to constrain the maximum depositional age, determine provenance, and reconstruct the tectonic setting on a regional scaleDetrital zircons are part of the sediment derived from weathering and erosion of pre-existing rocks. Since zircons are heavy and highly resistant at Earth's surface, many zircons are transported, deposited and preserved as detrital zircon grains in sedimentary rocks. (See Figure 2, note that the diagram is used for concept illustration. Detrital zircon in reality can be products from all kind of rocks, not necessarily igneous rocks)


















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