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By Xavier Mendik

In a sequence of leading edge articles major critics and writers think about the social and cinematic concerns which formed the flicks of the last decade. the amount considers movie genres corresponding to horror, the catastrophe motion picture, blaxploitation and Kung-Fu for you to observe the reality at the back of the most prolific, turbulent and tough classes in cinema historical past.

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The nickel complex lost water in both air and nitrogen over the range 60°-200°, the anhydrous salt being stable up to 320 . The complex breaks down above 320 , and a stable residue is formed about 400 . This residue is K-CO- and NiO in air, and K«C0« and Ni in nitrogen. At about 800 the potassium carbonate begins to decompose to K~0, but the carbonate is still present at 1000 . The decomposition of the cobalt complex is similar but there is some evidence that the breakdown of the anhydrous complex is a two-stage process.

About 800 the potassium carbonate began to decompose but the theoretical figure for the formation of K«0 and NiO in air or K ? 0 and Ni in nitrogen was not attained. X-ray powder photographs of samples obtained at 1000 still indicates the presence of potassium carbonate as well as the metal or its oxide. The thermogravimetric analysis of potassium cobalt oxalate hydrate in air and nitrogen are shown in figures 3 and 4. The decomposition is similar to the nickel complex, Water is lost above 60 and the anhydrous material is stable up to 280 in air.

In their investigation of nickel oxalate dihydrate Jacobs and Kureishy (9) consider that the water utilises Ni orbitals (presumably the vacant 4S orbitals) for bonding. These orbitals are required to receive electrons from the oxalate ions in the thermal decomposition of the anhydrous oxalate. Hence dehydration must precede decomposition even though the water is bonded to the metal ion. It should be point­ ed out that when the dehydration of the divalent metal ox­ alate complexes occurs at a relatively high temperature (as is the case in Co, N, and possibly Cu studied here), then the complex is known to possess some partial ionic charact­ er.

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