For a better control
place a cup of CS water in a cabinet (dark)
and a cup on the countertop exposed to sunlight
and compare the two after a few hours
On Sat, Aug 11, 2018 at 4:19 PM, Harsha Godavari <h.godav...@shaw.ca> wrote:
> "Silver" is extremely sensitive (as in CS but not as a solid metal) to
> light hence it's use in photographic emulsions. Indirect light has plenty
> of light for photo-reactions to take place in the CS. Its turning dark
> indicates a photo-reaction and the precipitation of 'metallic' silver. Put
> a plant in that indirect light and see if its growth is retarded.
> When the dogs slurp the liquid, a part of the saliva and some of the
> liquid wash back into the bowl. Try putting a little starch in the in that
> "muddy looking CS solution " cover it tightly and leave it for several
> hours and may even be a day and watch the change in the starch grains. My
> guess is that the starch would vanish since saliva contains enzyme that
> dissolve starch (convert to sugar).
> harsha godavari
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: Jean Baugh <oldgloryte...@srcaccess.net>
> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> Sent: Sat, 11 Aug 2018 16:54:37 -0600 (MDT)
> Subject: CS>The color of colloidal silver
> After thinking about all the possible answers, decided to place another
> bowl of colloidal silver on top of the car today, in indirect sunlight,
> along with another bowl of well water.
> There is nothing in this colloidal silver other than Walgreen’s distilled
> water (Nice!), and the silver electrodes.
> The CS turned a dark gray and the plain water did not change at all.
> The answer must be one of my dogs took a small drink from that first bowl
> that turned it muddy looking. What a strange reaction!
> Thank you,
> The Silver List is a moderated forum for discussing Colloidal Silver.
> Rules and Instructions: http://www.silverlist.org
> Off-Topic discussions: <mailto:silver-off-topic-l...@eskimo.com>
> List Owner: Mike Devour <mailto:mdev...@eskimo.com>