4 Responses to “Periodic table of QR codes”

  1. angelarees
    angelarees February 20, 2013 at 19:50 #

    That’s cool!

    You could adapt this for other subjects; the QR ABC, the QR evolutionary tree, the QR rock cycle, or QR synthetic chemistry with a video, picture or animation for each hydrocarbon.

  2. angelarees
    angelarees February 25, 2013 at 15:51 #

    There’s an audio version here too http://pubs.acs.org/doi/abs/10.1021/ed200541e

  3. Jenny Hughes
    jen hughes February 25, 2013 at 16:21 #

    Everyone past a ‘certain age’ will also remember this song by Tom Lehrer http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DYW50F42ss8 but today’s kids still think it’s clever!

  4. Jenny Hughes
    jen hughes February 25, 2013 at 16:24 #

    And if you are interested, here are the lyrics so that you can singalong in class!!

    There’s antimony, arsenic, aluminum, selenium,
    And hydrogen and oxygen and nitrogen and rhenium,
    And nickel, neodymium, neptunium, germanium,
    And iron, americium, ruthenium, uranium,
    Europium, zirconium, lutetium, vanadium,
    And lanthanum and osmium and astatine and radium,
    And gold and protactinium and indium and gallium,

    And iodine and thorium and thulium and thallium.

    There’s yttrium, ytterbium, actinium, rubidium,
    And boron, gadolinium, niobium, iridium,
    And strontium and silicon and silver and samarium,
    And bismuth, bromine, lithium, beryllium, and barium.

    There’s holmium and helium and hafnium and erbium,
    And phosphorus and francium and fluorine and terbium,
    And manganese and mercury, molybdenum, magnesium,
    Dysprosium and scandium and cerium and cesium.
    And lead, praseodymium, and platinum, plutonium,
    Palladium, promethium, potassium, polonium,
    And tantalum, technetium, titanium, tellurium,

    And cadmium and calcium and chromium and curium.

    There’s sulphur, californium, and fermium, berkelium,
    And also mendelevium, einsteinium, nobelium,
    And argon, krypton, neon, radon, xenon, zinc, and rhodium,
    And chlorine, carbon, cobalt, copper, tungsten, tin, and sodium.

    These are the only ones of which the news has come to Harvard,
    And there may be many others, but they haven’t been discovered.

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