Difference between revisions of "Element:CLST"

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CLST produces {{Material | PSTE}} when in contact with {{Material | WATR}}. CLST particles are naturally 'sticky' and tend to cling to each other, when cold. Particles literally freeze at about -70°C (I.E. turn to a pseudo-solid state). It melts at about 984°C
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Clay dust is a 'sticky' powder, whose particles tend to cling to each other. Stickiness becomes stronger with lower temperatures, turning clay dust almost into a solid below -78°C.
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Because of its clinging abilities, clay dust tends to stack on top of itself like [[Element:CNCT|concrete]].
  
Because of it's clinging abilities, CLST tends to stack on top of itself, almost like concrete.
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The texture effect comes from the fact that the color of a clay dust particle is based on its .tmp value, which is random. The same effect is used in [[Element:QRTZ|quartz]] and [[Element:PQRT|powdered quartz]].
  
CLST will make {{Material | TNT}} when mixed with {{Material | NITR}}.
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== Creation ==
  
Molten CLST will turn into Molten {{Material | CRMC}} when mixed with Molten {{Material | QRTZ}}.
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[[Element:CRMC|Ceramic]] will break into clay dust below 30.0 pressure:
  
CLST can be created by putting {{Material | CRMC}} under less than -30 pressure.
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{{MaterialBtn|CRMC}} → {{MaterialBtn|CLST}}
  
The texture effect comes from the fact that the color of a CLST particle is based on its .tmp value, which is random. The same effect is used in {{Material | QRTZ}} and {{Material | PQRT}}.
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[[Element:GEL|Gel]] and [[Element:SPNG|sponge]] absorb water from [[Element:PSTE|paste]] and turn it into clay dust:
  
{{Languages}}
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{{MaterialBtn|PSTE}} + {{MaterialBtn|GEL}} → {{MaterialBtn|CLST}} + {{MaterialBtn|GEL}}
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{{MaterialBtn|PSTE}} + {{MaterialBtn|SPNG}} → {{MaterialBtn|CLST}} + {{MaterialBtn|SPNG}}
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Molten [[Element:SLCN|silicon powder]] with [[Element:OXYG|oxygen]] may randomly produce molten clay dust with 1/3 probability:
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3×{{MaterialBtn|SLCN}} + 3×{{MaterialBtn|OXYG}} → {{MaterialBtn|SAND}} + {{MaterialBtn|CLST}} + {{MaterialBtn|STNE}}
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== Reactions ==
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Clay dust with water gives [[Element:PSTS|solid paste]]:
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{{MaterialBtn|WATR}} + {{MaterialBtn|CLST}} → {{MaterialBtn|PSTS}}
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Molten quartz and molten clay dust combine into ceramic:
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{{MaterialBtn|QRTZ}} + {{MaterialBtn|CLST}} → 2×{{MaterialBtn|CRMC}}
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Clay dust mixed with [[Element:NITR|nitroglycerin]] produces [[Element:TNT|TNT]]:
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{{MaterialBtn|NITR}} + {{MaterialBtn|CLST}} → {{MaterialBtn|TNT}}
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{{Languages|Element:CLST}}

Revision as of 17:04, 3 May 2022

CLST.png Clay dust
Properties
Section Powders
Spawn temperature 22°C
Heat Conductivity 28%
Relative weight 55
Gravity 0.2
Acid dissolve rate 0.2%
Flammability 0
State Powder
Transitions
High temperature LAVA above 982.85°C
Source code


Clay dust is a 'sticky' powder, whose particles tend to cling to each other. Stickiness becomes stronger with lower temperatures, turning clay dust almost into a solid below -78°C. Because of its clinging abilities, clay dust tends to stack on top of itself like concrete.

The texture effect comes from the fact that the color of a clay dust particle is based on its .tmp value, which is random. The same effect is used in quartz and powdered quartz.

Creation

Ceramic will break into clay dust below 30.0 pressure:

CRMCCLST

Gel and sponge absorb water from paste and turn it into clay dust:

PSTE + GELCLST + GEL

PSTE + SPNGCLST + SPNG

Molten silicon powder with oxygen may randomly produce molten clay dust with 1/3 probability:

SLCN + 3×OXYGSAND + CLST + STNE

Reactions

Clay dust with water gives solid paste:

WATR + CLSTPSTS

Molten quartz and molten clay dust combine into ceramic:

QRTZ + CLST → 2×CRMC

Clay dust mixed with nitroglycerin produces TNT:

NITR + CLSTTNT

Language: English