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Argon

Argon is a chemical element represented by the symbol Ar. Argon has atomic number 18 and is the third element in group 18 of the periodic table (noble gases). Argon is the third most common gas in the Earth's atmosphere, at 0.93%, making it more common than carbon dioxide. The complete octet (eight electrons) in the outer atomic shell makes it stable and resistant to bonding with other elements. Its triple point temperatureof 83.8058 K is a defining fixed point in the International Temperature Scale of 1990. The name "argon" is derived from the Greek word αργος meaning "inactive", a reference to the fact that the element undergoes almost no chemical reactions. Wikipedia



Russell
POSITION NAME NUMBER SYMBOL ATOMIC MASS MELTING POINT
0= Argon 700= Ar. 39.09 -188 C°
[The Universal One, Page 96]

"There are nine cosmic gases; the first and the last being one. Alphanon begins the cycle and ends it. There is no beginning and no ending.
The list of cosmic gases follows: alphanon, betanon, gammanon, helium, neon, argon, krypton, zenon, and niton." [The Secret of Light, page 272] See The Universal One, page 92

"It is necessary to know why tungsten becomes helium. There are nine inert Soul-recording gases, why helium? The inert gas for the tungsten octave is xenon. Why should tungsten not refold into xenon? The answer is that it does refold into xenon, but all of the inert gases are within each other and helium is the balancing inert gas of the nine. Xenon expands into krypton. Krypton expands into argon, then into neon until it finds balance in carbon." [Atomic Suicide, page 246]

"You are seeing the luminous metallic expansion bullets which leave their metallic quality in their target to continue their expansion, and pass through, and beyond it into an inert gas named niton, then through another named zenon, then through another named krypton, and another named argon, and still another named neon until it finds its final resting place in helium. In passing through all these they have expanded them all to get back to the low pressures of the 4th octave." [Atomic Suicide, page 39]

See Also

Inert Gas
Master Tone
Noble Gas
Table of the Elements - Russell Elements
Page last modified on Monday 05 of November, 2018 03:22:35 MST

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