In Greece the Greeks looked up to the gods and goddesses of the Greek culture. The gods and goddesses were the rulers of Greece and had the most power. They over saw everything the humans would do whether it being barbaric or civilized. There were a number of Greek gods and goddesses, but some over powered others. They fought in many wars and helped humans accomplish many different activities in order for them to survive.
In this reaction, the Cu(OH)2 product was heated on a hot plate and stirred continuously until the solution became colorless and a dark precipitate formed. The heating of the solution caused the reaction to start which decomposed Cu(OH)2 and made the solution colorless and darkened the precipitate. The fourth step was the formation of CuSO4. After the solution was decanted from the precipitate and washed with near boiling water, 6 M H2SO4 was added to the beaker containing Copper (II) Oxide and this caused the precipitate to dissolve and the liquid become clear blue. The last step was the formation of Cu(s).
The lines help detail muscles, eyes and the figures themselves. Today’s pottery is made using the same processes that the ancient Greeks perfected. Made out of muddy clay, the artist would shape a vase or pot, and when they had made something they were proud of, they would place it in an oven to dry. These ovens are known as kilns and reach temperature of over 3000 degrees Fahrenheit. In order for the clay to set-up properly, the pottery needs to bake for a few hours.
In ancient times the artist was confined by conventions of subjects and scenes, different techniques created the variety of the quality of the art (Boardman page 294). The skill of the painters themselves was shown in how well the used the techniques to convey the beautiful pieces of artwork that they released into the world. In 550BCE Athenian black-figured pottery was dominate and red-figure was just being invented (Burnstein page 131). So for Exekias’ black figured amphora he decided to go with the common and perfected technique with the added white color for the women’s’ skin color. Exekias’ conformation with the know black-figure technique had the viewers’ of this amphora take him seriously and not have to wonder about any different or new techniques like red-figure painting.
The Egyptians thus then placed their pots within ovens of an extremely high temperature. The end result allowed their works of art to possess an elegant and more alluring finish. The most prevalent colours that were used for pottery included blue, red and black. The quality and purpose of pottery varied vastly based on one’s social class in Ancient Egypt. An example of this can include as to how the pots that were manufactured at the most beautiful and efficient level of longevity and design were created for those that had occupations within the government, or the Pharaoh himself.
These people were obviously amazing architects which can correspond to the fact they had time on their hands and as stated in class, people who have a lot of time on their hands tend to build things. The Colosseum had three levels of seating above the arena and many rooms underground where the gladiators, animals, et cetera would emerge from. The Romans were smart enough to have shade at roof level that was controlled by pulleys. The arena’s stories are framed by columns in the Doric, Ionic, and Corinthian orders, which influenced the structure of many other buildings in the following centuries. The structure of the Colosseum is also seen in today’s sports stadiums.
Another clay mold will be created by asking another person to clutch the clay-covered handle. As many clay models as possible will be created with the amount of clay available. This will provide a variety of hand and finger outline and indentation samples to guide in the final design. Sketches of the grip will be drawn on paper to supply a blueprint of the arrangement of indentations on the handle. Relative measurements of the racket and hand will be kept in mind while outlining the
Using a tool called a blowpipe they extract the molten glass, making what is called a gaver. The heated glass is hot enough that it sometimes drips off the blowpipe like honey. Normally, there is a bucket of water next to the kiln to catch the dripping glass, to make smaller amounts of glass. After getting an amount of glass on the blowpipe it rolls on a metal surface to marver into a cone like shape.
They explain how to use a steamer: Attach a nozzle to the steamer ward. Then they explain that the surface must reach a temperature range of 160-180°F. If the temperature is below this, the bed bugs will survive and if temperatures are above 180°F, you will damage the item you use your steamer on. The fabric of the item you use the steamer on can be DAMP but not wet. Once you are complete, you have to use a fan in an area that circulates air and helps dry items you steamed.
Ignite with a meker burner for about 1 hour. Complete the Ignition by keeping in a muffle furnace at 500 °C to 570 °C until grey ash results. Cool and filter through whatman filter paper No. 42 or its equivalent. Wash the residue with hot water until the washings are free from chlorides as tested with silver nitrate solution and return the filter paper and residue to the dish.