|#||Lyophilic Sol (solvent loving):||Lyophobic sol (solvent hating):|
|1||Lyophilic colloids pass into the colloidal form readily when brought in contact with solvent.||Lyophobic colloids do not form, the colloidal solutions easily when treated with solvent.|
|2||They are called, the reversible sols because they can be recovered from the colloidal solutions and can be converted into the colloidal form when desired.||They are called irreversible sols because they can not be recovered from their colloidal form.|
|3||Small quantities of electrolytes do not effect precipitation, but only large quantities of electrolytes cause precipitation.||Even small quantities of the electrolytes can cause precipitation.|
|4||The particles are not easily detected in the ultra-microscope.||The particles are easily detected by an ultra-microscope.|
|5||The particles may or may not migrate an electric field. The migration may be in any direction.||Particles migrate only in one direction.|
|6||Substances like starch, proteins, gums, soaps, and metasilicic acid are common.||Colloids of metals (Au, Pt), sulphur, arsenius sulphide and silver iodide are common examples.|
Shared publicly - 2019-08-23 00:00:00
Don’t want your columns to simply stack in some grid tiers? Use a combination of different classes for each tier as needed. See the example below for a better idea of how it all works.
Shared publicly - 2019-08-24 00:00:00
For grids that are the same from the smallest of devices to the largest, use the .col and .col-* classes. Specify a numbered class when you need a particularly sized column; otherwise, feel free to stick to
Shared publicly - 2023-02-28 11:09:52
Shared publicly - 2023-02-28 10:48:10
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