Why Did My Brand New Stainless Steel Pot Get Marked Up When I Boiled Water with Salt in It?

most likely you boiled the water with the salt in it first. I learned from Emeril ( I think!) that you should add salt AFTER the water is boiling to avoid this. Hope that helps!

Why Did My Brand New Stainless Steel Pot Get Marked Up When I Boiled Water with Salt in It? 1

1. Does salt dissolve in vinegar?

ChemIstry is an experimental science. Everybody is equipped to try this.You could even quantify it. But remember vinegar is a range of different things, many of which will already have a significant concentration of common salt. And temperature matters too

2. Writing the name of a salt ( chemistry)?

When naming any salt (or other chemical compound as far as you need to know) the positively charged ion (in this case Na, as this salt is made out of Na and Cl- ions) goes at the front of the name and the negatively charged ion goes at the back, If you do not know about the charged ion bit then ignore it and just remember that the metal goes at the beginning and the non-metal bit goes at the end (e.g. for potassium chloride, the formula is KCl because potassium is the metal)

Why Did My Brand New Stainless Steel Pot Get Marked Up When I Boiled Water with Salt in It? 2

3. Salt free seasoning salt?

I think the idea with a salt alternative is that you use is as an alternative to salt. So use your regular recipe, but use the salt alternative instead of salt.

4. Sea salt in place of aquarium salt?

Epsom salt acts like a laxative so that would not be the salt to use. Table salt, rock salt or sea salt is very similar to "aquarium salt" and will have similar benefit. The iodine in table salt is so low, and the dosing for medication is so low, that the iodine is really not a factor for short term medication uses. However, salt is completely unnecessary! The real cure is good old clean water. More frequent partial water changes are usually all you need. They are less stressful on the fish and easier on your pocketbook.

5. For wavy hair, which one? Sea salt or table salt?

Ummmm...I dont think either

6. what is the difference between Iodized salt and Non-Iodized salt ? Thanks?

Question 1 : What is iodised salt? Answer 1 : Iodised salt is used to prevent a health problem now called as iodine deficiency disorders (IDD). It is common salt to which very small quantity of an iodine compound is added. Iodised salt looks, tastes and smells exactly like common salt and it is used in the same way. Question 2 : What is iodine? Answer 2 : Iodine is a natural element which is essential to human life. Some of the most vital functions of the human body such as proper development of brain and body and maintenance of body temperature depend upon a steady supply of iodine. Question 4 : What are the other methods of iodine fortification? Answer 4 : In addition to iodised salt, there are other methods of iodine prophylaxis. Some of these are iodised oil (capsule and injections), iodised water, iodised bread, iodised soya sauce, iodoform compounds used in dairy and poultry, and certain food additives. Question 5 : Why is iodine so important? Answer 5 : Iodine is essential for the normal growth, development and functioning of both the brain and body. A lack of iodine can give rise to a goitre and make a person dull, listless and easily tired. Such a person is less active than a normal individual. But more importantly, without enough iodine, a newborn's brain and body can become permanently retarded and stunted. Iodine is vitally needed during early childhood, puberty, pregnancy and lactation. A woman who is deficient in iodine is likely to produce an abnormal child. If left untreated, the child's mental and physical condition worsens as he grows older. Question 6 : What is the role of iodine in human body? Answer 6 : Iodine is an essential component of the thyroid hormones, thyroxine (T4 and tri-iodothyronine (T3), contributing 65% and 59% of their respective molecular weights. To meet the demand for adequate hormone, the thyroid has developed an elaborate mechanism for concentrating iodine from the circulation and converting it into hormone, which it then stores and releases into the circulation as needed. The thyroid hormones act though specific receptors to selectively regulate gene expression in target tissues, particularly liver, pituitary, muscle, and developing brain. Inadequate iodine supply leads first to inadequate hormone production and then to inadequate tissue response, i.e hypothyroidism. Thus, at present, the only physiological role known for iodine in human body is for the synthesis of thyroid hormones by the thyroid gland. Therefore, the dietary requirement of iodine is determined by normal thyroxine (T4) production by the thyroid gland without stressing the thyroid iodide trapping mechanism or raising Thyroid Stimulating Hormone (TSH) levels.

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