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Nickel
Nickel
Electron micrograph of a Ni nanocrystal inside a single wall carbon nanotube; scale bar 5 nm
Electron micrograph of a Ni nanocrystal inside a single wall carbon nanotube; scale bar 5 nm
Widmanstätten pattern showing the two forms of nickel–iron, kamacite and taenite, in an octahedrite meteorite
Widmanstätten pattern showing the two forms of nickel–iron, kamacite and taenite, in an octahedrite meteorite
Color of various Ni(II) complexes in aqueous solution. From left to right, [Ni(NH3)6]2+, [Ni(NH2CH2CH2NH2)]2+, [NiCl4]2−, [Ni(H2O)6]2+
Color of various Ni(II) complexes in aqueous solution. From left to right, [Ni(NH3)6]2+, [Ni(NH2CH2CH2NH2)]2+, [NiCl4]2−, [Ni(H2O)6]2+
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Dalton's symbols for the more common elements, as of 1806, and the relative weights he calculated. The symbols for magnesium and calcium ("lime") were
Dalton's symbols for the more common elements, as of 1806, and the relative weights he calculated. The symbols for magnesium and calcium ("lime") were replaced by 1808, and that for gold was simplified.