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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 01:20
Displaying elements collection in a non-standard way


I now have a nearly complete set of element samples, some of which are really beautiful. I already have been thinking of making my own periodic table, from wood, using high quality backlight LEDs with high color reproduction index (CRI 95+), so that the display really stands out in the evenings.

I, however, am thinking about a way to present the elements in a more creative way. It is important that the periodic table still can be recognized and the order of the elements can be inferred from the display, but the display should provide room for additional samples:
- different allotropes of a single element (e.g. red and white P, grey tin and shiny tin, red and grey selenium)
- different ways of displaying a single element (e.g. chlorine gas, and a saturated solution of chlorine in CCl4, solid iodine and a beautiful deep purple solution of I2 in CCl4)
- samples of different sizes. E.g. small samples of gold, osmium, and big beautiful crystalline samples of bismuth, arsenic.

Finally, I also want the display to contain a few selected beautiful looking compounds, which are representative for some elements.

Probably, this method of displaying forces me to leave the idea of little boxes, one box per element, but I really want the periodic table to be still clearly visible in the total display. Otherwise it becomes a random collection of samples. For some samples, I could leave out borders, and e.g. between N2 and O2 I could put a beautiful sample of NO2 as binary compound of N and O. I also have a great looking sample of SO2Cl2 and one of PBr3 and PBr5, all home made. Giving such samples a place, without making a mess of the display, needs more creative thinking.

I myself already have some ideas, with "floating element borders" and adding a third dimension, one layer for the elements and the other for compounds (giving at the same time more space for mounting the illuminating LEDs), but more ideas always are welcome.




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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 02:01


I also have been thinking about non-standard ways to show the elements.
I have always wanted my element collection to be something of a tactile experience -- that certainly is how I have used it.

What I want is for each sample to tell its own story about some essential property of the element. So, for lead I want a 15kg ingot of not particularly pure metal so that people can appreciate its density -- and the fact that it is pretty cheap. For carbon I want people to see the difference between synthetic and natural diamonds and to see and feel several different forms of graphite. I have a titanium rod which is rather shiny, feels indestructable and, if you are useed to handling steel and aluminium, it just seems to be the wrong weight. I want people to feel the density of bromine as it sloshes in the ampoule and notice that it does not wet the glass. And also that it tends to vapourise if you warm the ampoule in your hand. I have a nice piece of molybdenum foil which has developed a dull yellowish oxide coating and makes a weird twang noise if you flex it in your hand. Some of my samples are very small. Some are large. The differences between are part of the story of each sample.

With all of these different samples I have not yet come up with an excellent way of presenting the collection. I just don't think a flashy display cabinet will work. Best results at the moment happen when passing around a dozen or so elements in a small group and talking about them. But I would like at least some of the samples to be a bit more self-explanatory with good labels and captions. At the moment the collection is in a couple of carry boxes and poorly labelled and not entirely satisfactory. I am looking for better ideas.
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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 02:25


Fun to read about your use of your collection. It is very different from how I will use mine, but also very nice. Letting people experience the weight and feel of samples is very nice.

The collection I have is smaller, it is to be displayed in our living room. We have a wall, which may hold a display cabinet, nearly two meters wide and no practical limits on height and depth.

The construction will be such, that it can be displayed, but it should be possible to take out element samples and feel their weight. I intend to buy a large number of high quality glass beakers, in which I can put glass ampoules such that they are not simply lying flat on a surface, but can be viewed fully, while standing at a certain angle. I will buy beakers of different size for different size element samples. Such beakers are available at very good optical quality. The display will not be cheap (I think it will cost EUR 1000 or so, with all wood, LEDs and glass), but for something so unique in my living room I think it is worth the money.

The outer frame will be a sturdy wooden frame, capable of holding two hinged pieces of glass, so that the cabinet has a glass cover, which protects it from becoming ugly due to collection of dust, but at the same time allowing samples to be taken out by opening a glass door.

Inside, there will be fairly thin planks, which hold the beakers with the samples. The planks can be thin, the samples have low weights, at most a few tens of grams per sample. The back/wall of the display cabinet may be painted with a periodic table and I may add vertical bars as well to separate certain sections, but these still are open to me, depending on my creativity on displaying the samples and possible suggestions from other sciencemadness members.





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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 04:24


Could be something like this.

IMG_3043.JPG - 2.6MB

Each element has its cubicle, big enough to hold the main sample and a few other versions (allotropes, other shapes, objects made or that contain the element, salts etc). Each cubicle has its own plexiglass window, I think it's cooler and safer (no big glass panels). The area below(look at the image) could be open and hold bigger or more "interactive" samples, think of it as a page foot note (the lead cubicle could have a small pure sample and the cabinet below the 15kg ingot)





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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 04:50


I never planned to build a table like you and many others do. I love them, I just dont have the room.

BUT...
I try to get samples that can be compared.
The weight and feel effect is what people will remember: compare 100 grams of Sodium (big chunk) to 100 grams of Tungsten (tiny-ish).
Throw in 100 grams of Mercury because the sloshing / inertia will definitely be something people will remember.

One thing should be attached / on top of any display: a UV light !
(That's just me but) I'd use a lot of minerals for illustration in addition of the pure elements
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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 08:14


I don't collect elements (yet!) but if I did and had a collection I wanted to display I'd think about building a table in wood (I do make furniture as another of my hobbies) in the shape of Theodore Benfey's spiral periodic table. The labeling would face outwards so you'd view the collection by moving around the table. Depending on the size of your samples and the space available this could be either a smallish coffee table or a large dining table. I'd have a rotating lamp in the middle able to deliver at least natural light and uv. The individual samples would be set into glass pockets (with glass lids that could be removed to access the samples).
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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 08:21


Thinking further for compounds I'd go for a 3D triangular display with a traditional periodic table etched onto the 3 vertical glass walls. I'd display the compounds in small glass spheres or boxes attached by wires/threads to the two or three elements they were formed of (more than 3 starts to get even more tricky). This wouldn't be easy and you'd have to limit the number and selection of compounds to ensure that what you had was still visible.

[Edited on 25-3-2019 by RedDwarf]
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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 13:46


Theodore Benfey's spiral periodic table? That would be a mission to build, but it would be extremely cool.
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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 15:43


@RedDwarf: Your idea of wires, going from the different samples to the compounds definitely is worth considering. I can keep the wires very thin. Then they do not interfere too much with the element display, but they still can be seen easily when you are close to the cabinet.

The number of compounds I want to display is limited, at most 15 or so.

[Edited on 25-3-19 by woelen]




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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 18:04


Here are some things I learned from building my display that I think you may find useful to you as you design your display (http://www.sciencemadness.org/talk/viewthread.php?tid=74775#). I hope this is not too much information.

LEDs
You talk about using backlight LEDs. I am not entirely sure what you mean by that, and it seems like you already know what you want but here are my thoughts. You have two choices with LEDs: single LEDs or strips. Single LEDs were the better choice for me, however they may not be for you. They are more work because you must solder 236 connections, but I felt like they had more options, were a better price, and were easier to replace if something went wrong. I used 118 CREEXPE2-740-1 connected in series with a constant current power supply running them at 500 mA, or about 1.5 W per LED. They put out ~150 lumens/LED which is more than enough, perhaps too much for a living room at night. Look at a dimmable power supply/dimmable LEDs if that is an option.

Another thing to consider, high power LEDs get hot. Not nearly as hot as incandescent bulbs, but according to the mercury thermometer sample, the interior of my display is around 33 °C. I did some experiments and my LEDs should not get hot enough to char the wood, however gallium is perpetually liquid, and I imagine caesium would be too. The temperature can also cause causes issues with iodine and other substances that sublime easily. I started out with an ampoule of loose iodine crystals and after two years all the iodine has sublimed and deposited into a crust on the top surface of the ampoule. You can still see the crystal structure and it looks interesting to me, but it is something to be aware of. I have a photo of the iodine on page 2 of my PT Display thread.

Regardless of which type of LEDs you buy, do some tests before you build the display. Build one box and play around with mounting the LEDs (move them forward, push them back, mount them at an angle, etc.) to see what works best for your samples. I say this because I recessed my LEDs thinking it would cut down on glare (it did not) and it caused a ~1 cm shadow ring around the top of the box. Learn from my mistakes.


Construction
If you are going to build it out of wood, I can think of four ways to do it. First, you can do half lap joints like in this video (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FSpzlkL-avo). This would work well for smaller boxes, but it requires you to have a dado blade for a table saw and a lot of planning if you want two boxes to be joined like you mentioned for N and O. It also may be more difficult if you are using strip lights. Second, you can glue multiple boxes in a periodic table shape like Nigel Coutts (http://thelearnersway.net/ideas/2014/11/13/xfxexri3j770ckm2mwdgd8j3m1dqu6). This is probably the most expensive options and you run into issues with cumulative errors in the boxes, but it is also the least tool intensive solution. Third, you cut horizontal boards the full length of the rows in your display and use short vertical boards in between the horizontal boards. This is a bit difficult to explain so just look at the picture below.

IMAG2166.jpg - 1.5MB

With this method, you could omit some of the vertical boards or drill holes through the boards to accommodate inter-elemental samples, just not so many that it compromises the structure. I do not know how well this would work with thinner boards, but it worked well for me with 19 mm solid pine. This might also work with solvent welded acrylic. Last, and this is just and idea, take a sheet of plywood the size of your display and evenly spaced grooves along the length of the board. This will be the back of the display. Then, glue boards into these grooves and screw them in from behind to make the rows of your display. After that, it is just trim work the make the periodic table grid. This gives the most flexibility with inter-elemental samples, but I can already think of some issues you might run into in mounting this design on the wall. If any of these ideas appeal to you, I can give you more details or make some crude drawings.

As far as the material of construction, I know solid wood works, but it can be expensive, and you run into issues with warping when the weather changes. Plywood is an option and it may even be better than solid wood for the first and third construction methods I mentioned—if I were to do it again, I would use nice plywood. I would consider MDF but be wary. MDF is cheap and takes paint well but it is not very structural and it dents easily if you are constantly taking samples in and out. Again, make some test boxes.

[Edited on 26-3-2019 by Plunkett]
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[*] posted on 25-3-2019 at 18:08


Acrylic/Glass
I think acrylic and magnets is the way to go for the display you are describing. Nigel Coutts did this with his display, and it is a great balance between accessibility and protection for a home display (see the link in my previous post above for photos). It does leave two unsightly magnets in the corners of each box, but you easily could cover these up with the element's symbol, name, or atomic number. This is easiest done with a laser cutter, but vinyl letters might work depending on what you have access too. If your display will be exposed to sunlight, say through a window, do investigate how that may affect the clarity of the acrylic over time.


Compounds
I really like the small vials I had for my display. They came from nail polish glitter kits at the dollar store and tuck away perfectly along the side of each box. You can label the bottoms with masking tape and a fine point sharpie, but chances are you can tell what the compounds are by what box they are in. Of course, they only work for solids and non-volatile liquids and they might not be available in your area. Look at the first post in my PT display thread for a photo of the vials (link above).


Miscellaneous
Samples will shift in your display if it is in any way mechanically coupled to a wall that is subject to regular vibrations like doors opening and closing. It may not be much, but it adds up and over a year or two, your neatly placed labels will fall over, and anything not glued down will need repositioning. It is not a big deal but consider it as you are positioning your samples. If you know a sample is not going to leave the display, hot glue it down. If it is something you plan to remove semi-regularly, maybe use some double-sided tape.


These are just a few ideas; I may think of more in the upcoming days. Hopefully you find them useful.

[Edited on 26-3-2019 by Plunkett]
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[*] posted on 26-3-2019 at 11:58


Oh yes, your advice is very welcome to me. I never made a periodic table display before, so any experience from others is welcome.

I know of the heat problems of LEDs. In another project I am making a light box for photography purposes, using LED strips with CRI 95+ LEDs, daylight white. These strips get quite hot. I stick them to hollow aluminium strips, which are not mounted directly on the wooden base, but with a small distance of 3 mm to allow for better air flow and cooling. Still, the Al-strips feel quite hot to the touch.

The display is in a room, in which sunlight falls directly on the display in winter time, when the sun is close to the horizon. I have doubts with using acryl for protection. It is light and can be worked easily, but it also tends to become cloudy over time. I investigate the option of using two glass doors, with hinges at the side of the display cabinet. This makes the cabinet quite heavy. I think I will use thick wooden bars at the side, which are connected to the wall with sturdy screws and bolts, sunken into the wooden bar, so that a thin overlay can be used to make the bolts invisible.

I will paint the display case a pure white, so that the element samples have naturally looking colors when lit by neutral white light. The placement of the LEDs indeed requires some experimentation, because I do not want star-like glare on ampoules and glass beakers.

Stability of the place of element samples also is a small issue. Where I live there are small earth quakes every now and then (magnitude 2 ... 2.5 at most), but over time these may lead to moving around of the samples. I think I can solve that by using a small piece of double-sided tape.




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[*] posted on 26-3-2019 at 14:39


As my sig has said for a while now, i am in the process of constructing a PT display also. i have a basic design worked out which enables the display of elements, their related minerals, allotropes and salts. For elements where i just absolutely could not obtain or the cost was absurdly expensive i have gone for some other way of representing that element. eg i have a Staticmaster 1C200 Polonium Record Brush in original box for Po, some hand signed books from the personal library of Emilio Segre for Tc, various M Curie items including commemorative banknotes and first edition biography of her by her daughter from 1937, and some original Chernobyl artifacts to represent some of the radioactives.

In terms of building materials i have elected to use 12mm tempered glass, stainless steel and ironbark so construct the display. i have a 40' shipping container as the display space (which has to be shared with some other items) but this allows me to display in extended PT format.

i am planning on incorporating technology into the display which at this stage includes a 40" HD screen that shows more details about the element selected such as microphotography, statistics, mineral pic, uses in industry, whatever is useful. and lighting i am hoping to run through the dedicated laptop that controls the monitor so that the participant can somehow select to display different properties and the RGB LEDs can graphically represent the values in light so that trends can be seen. eg electronegativity across the table can be shown by altering RGB values of SM LEDs to range from red to yellow etc

any thoughts welcome :)

Pic: Curie medal presented during the 1930s (i believe). i have one in original box. ( pic from https://www.britannica.com/topic/medal )


Curie medal.jpg - 324kB

[Edited on 26-3-2019 by diddi]




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[*] posted on 30-3-2019 at 08:25


I made a quick prototype with scraps to test some ideas that I had. It is a combination of the third and fourth construction methods I listed in my previous post. First, I cut a grid of grooves into a piece of plywood. Then, long pieces of MDF were glued into the rows of the grid and shorter pieces of MDF in the columns of the grid between the longer pieces. I used ½” plywood and ¼” mdf and the boxes are 8 cm cubes. You might could get away with MDF as the backing material, but I would recommend plywood. As seen in the photos below, you can remove the occasional vertical piece or drill a hole in a horizontal piece to accommodate inter-element samples and the boxes are still strong enough to support a 3 kg block of lead and 800 g of zinc.

The plywood backer could be screwed into the wall and a cabinet built around it like you talked about. If you plan on using LED strip lights, you could attach them to the long MDF boards before you glued them into the grid, and cut notches in the top of the shorter MDF boards to accommodate the LED strip. This would require you to mask off the LED strips while painting the cabinet, but off the top of my head this is the easiest way I can think of to include LED lights in this design.

This design still does not solve the issue of inter-elemental samples that are not immediately adjacent to each other.

20190329_171345.jpg - 3.1MB20190329_171904.jpg - 2.6MB
20190330_103348.jpg - 2.1MB20190330_103330.jpg - 2.5MB
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[*] posted on 30-3-2019 at 09:32
a possibility ?


Large screen HD or even 4k UHD displays are 'affordable' and could form the rear internal face of an element display,

a connected laptop/computer/microcontroller could illuminate the screen in interesting ways to match various elemental properties, relationships, .....

Not cheap but you could start with a transparent (or non-existant) rear wall in anticipation of a large rear screen.
A transparent rear wall would allow the screen (or element display) to be removed and so make the screen available for other purposes (TV, video, games etc.)

We all NEED a giant UHD screen for our element displays.
... No my darling - of course it's not related to a new cable box and channels ;)

P.S. I just tried the above on my wife ... amused but not convinced :(

[Edited on 30-3-2019 by Sulaiman]




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[*] posted on 1-4-2019 at 00:28


I am thinking of using the middle part of the periodic table (the space above the first transition metal row) for inter element samples, but put more to the front (layer 2 of the display, indicating that they are samples of compounds). I only will have a few of such samples (I have a great SO2Cl2 sample, and GeCl4, TiCl4 and SiBr4).

These compounds I add to show how different compounds can be, when compared to the elements. I will add a few more: NaCl, and a few colorful first-row transition metal salt (or complex). The latter I can put in layer 2 of the transition metals.




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[*] posted on 1-4-2019 at 01:39


I like the idea of using the inter-block space foe display of a few interesting compounds.
Might I suggest a lovely big crystal of NaCl if you decide to go that direction.
You could also include an intermetallic compound so that you have examples of covalent, ionic and metallic bonding.
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[*] posted on 1-4-2019 at 14:26


interhalides!

the challenge of incorporating technology in a display for me is purely cost. i have lots of possible ideas and the technical expertise to implement them, but i dont have a bucket of cash. oh well :(




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[*] posted on 25-4-2019 at 06:17


Think bigger !

https://m.9gag.com/gag/aR1Zw62
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[*] posted on 25-4-2019 at 21:52


If you want to get more creative with your compound samples, maybe they could go around the outside of your periodic table, with buttons which light up the element samples they are made of. So if you press the button on the SO2Cl2 sample then the S, O, and Cl samples of the table light up.



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[*] posted on 26-4-2019 at 00:24


Quote: Originally posted by Twospoons  
If you want to get more creative with your compound samples, maybe they could go around the outside of your periodic table, with buttons which light up the element samples they are made of. So if you press the button on the SO2Cl2 sample then the S, O, and Cl samples of the table light up.
That would need some additional thinking for the wiring...



Useful sites:
Balance Chemical Equation: http://www.webqc.org/balance.php
Molecular mass and elemental composition calculator: https://www.webqc.org/mmcalc.php
Solubility table: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Solubility_table
Azeotrope table: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Azeotrope_tablesIt's not crime if noone finds out - Nyaruko
List of materials made by ScienceMadness users: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/1nmJ8uq-h4IkXPxD5svnT...
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[*] posted on 26-4-2019 at 04:39


i can assist with wiring and control circuits



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[*] posted on 27-4-2019 at 01:54


Run all your LEDs off I2C linked I/O ports, and control them with an Arduino or similar. Too easy.



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[*] posted on 28-4-2019 at 23:05


Quote: Originally posted by Twospoons  
If you want to get more creative with your compound samples, maybe they could go around the outside of your periodic table, with buttons which light up the element samples they are made of. So if you press the button on the SO2Cl2 sample then the S, O, and Cl samples of the table light up.

This is indeed an interesting idea! I see no problem in the additional wiring. With some simple electronics the wiring most likely can be made more compact. I will definitely think about that.

I also have interhalogen compounds: BrCl (golden yellow gas), ICl (brown solid, liquid on warm days, brown vapor), IBr (black shiny solid with pink/rose vapor), ICl3 (bright orange/yellow solid). I'll probably put them between the halogens.




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