|Biochemicals||Storage: RTShipping: RT|
Atomic Weight: 180 +/-100
Solid at room temperature but gets bent out of shape. Fairly dense and sometimes flaky. Difficult to find a pure sample. Due to rust, aging samples are unable to conduct electricity as easily as young fresh samples.
Attempts to bond with Wo any chance it can get. Also, tends to form strong bonds with itself.Becomes explosive when mixed with Kd (element Kid) for prolonged period of time.Pretty basic. Neutralize by saturating with alcohol.
None really, except methane production. Good samples are able to produce large quantities on command.
In the absence of Wo, this element rapidly decomposes and begins to smell.
Hazardous Materials Data Sheet
Analysis: Has been going on for many years. No results yet available
IMDG Code: Class 5, poss. 5105
Symbol: Bd (From the Latin 'Beerus Drinkus')
Atomic Mass: Average about 80kg but can go up to SMF size (Super Mega-Fat)
Occurrence: Large amounts found in close proximity to ethanol deposits
Smaller quantites found near refined petroleum deposits.
1. Surface is usually rough and covered in a furry substance
2. Boils in saturated solutions of ethanol, no known freezing point
3. Melts if kept near domestic appliances but seems to have a high tolerance for direct sunlight, especially if doused in cold liquids
4. Found in various grades from gem to v. poor. Amazingly if kept in prolonged contact with Wo (Woman) grade will tend to decrease
1. Has great affinity for ethanol, animal fats and dirt
2. Reacts badly to overusage; structure can break down
3. If combined with low-grade Wo a massive explosion will result
4. When combined with expensive foodstuffs becomes very malleable
1. Very useful for small repair jobs but requires careful handling in case of spontaneous combustion
2. Has an amazing ability to turn money into thin air
1. Pure specimen is impossible to find but supposedly will co-exist with Wo indefinitely
2. New sample will turn green in contact with large amounts of ethanol
3. Old sample will turn reddish in contact with even larger amounts of ethanol
4. Hard specimen will soften at sight of new offspring