Talk:Dicarbon monoxide

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It probably does exist in flames. So what?--Smokefoot 18:15, 10 May 2006 (UTC)

Well does anything really matter? If that's your attitude, this place ain't for you. 15:40, 11 July 2007 (UTC)

(prelude: WE authors seem inclined to using "very" and "extremely" and related intensifiers). the article says that C2O is "extremely" unstable. Is it? Just because one cannot put a compound in a bottle, does not mean that it spontaneously breaks down. What is C2O going to decompose to? probably not CO and C atoms. Yes, C2O will react with any molecule that it encounters, virtually, but a distinction exists between reactive and unstable. --Smokefoot 23:26, 10 May 2006 (UTC)

organic or non-organic?[edit]

Is it an organic or non-organic stub?

Debatable, dependsing on you definition of an Organic compound, I'd say best classified as inorganic. --Nate1481(t/c) 09:27, 28 June 2007 (UTC)
I agree 15:40, 11 July 2007 (UTC)


What diagram is requested? This article seems to have good illustrations. (BTW if you re-add the template, you probably want to use {{Chemical drawing needed}} instead) --pfctdayelise (talk) 12:28, 27 July 2008 (UTC)