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Silica is a mineral and the main ingredient in glass. It is also a component of many ceramics, including earthenware and stoneware. It is a key raw material in the production of telecommunication optic fibers.
The silica melting point is a crucial factor in understanding the properties of this material. The silica melting point is influenced by the crystal structure of the silica.
There are a large number of silicates that differ from one another in chemical bonding, density, shape and melting point. The differences can have a profound impact on the overall properties of a mineral.
This class of minerals can be broken down into two separate sub-divisions: micas and amorphous silicates. Both groups have a very similar chemical composition, but the way that the atoms are organized in each group affects its physical and chemical properties.
Amorphous silicates can be used as a filler in ceramics, paints and abrasives. They are also used as a component in cosmetics, toothpaste and dental formulations.
Some amorphous silicates are also used in the production of silicon dioxide. They are produced by transforming the amorphous silicate into very small particles, usually with dimensions of less than 100 nanometers. This process is known as nanotechnology.
The amorphous silica produced by nanotechnology has been shown to promote the growth of osteoblasts, which are cells that help build bone. It can also prevent the breakdown of bone by inhibiting the formation of certain cells that break down bone called osteoclasts. It also promotes the formation of collagen fibers, which are needed for bones to become strong.