Not sure what your monitor size is ?
Monitor Size: Unknown
The diameter of an atom is 10^-7 mm. 1 pixel is 0.1 to 0.5mm for an average screen. So 10^6 or 1,000,000 atoms will fit in a single pixel. Obviously, it will be impossible to see one. [more]
0 5 carat diamond
Juvenile grey fantail
Windows 7 cursor
Mini phone ka08
i dont think it works i cant see it
it is impossible to see it even with a microscope
Woah thats amazing
ARGH! Where be it?! I cannae see it through me one eye!
c**p, I was wiping away dust on my monitor, and I think I took the atom with it!
it's a tad too big on my 99"
It doesn't quite match up... perhaps this is a thorium atom?
i actually had this hooked up on me 50" tv and there actually isnt anything on here, and there cant be because the smallest dot is called a pixel, and even that is too big compare to an atom
AND WHAT IS THIS
Perfect size! :D
i put my atom to da screen and its PERFECT! :O
there is there thus it is too small
there is nothing there thus it is too small srry
my atoms smaller than yours.
my other atoms bigger. :P
No, no thats not right...We'll have to measure again but according to me and my colleagues measurements that atom is nowhere near the actual size....It is about a quarter of a nanometer too big...
That is right! PERFECT!
Wait no, I meant to say... it's a little to big! Or A LOT too big really.
screw this it's too big
It's the size of my hand! I guess it's perfect then, wait is it a Helium atom, or a water atom? (jk with the water atom thing, H20 and magnesium forevah!)
I see the mostly empty space part of the atom!
wot type of atom is it coz some r different dencitys and sizes
imm on google chrome nt mozzila
I like pie!
It's too small
it works alright coz u cant se atoms with a microscope lol
Hmmmmm........ive seen bigger atoms.:(
if you put ur monitor size on 0.001'' u can see its a picture of an xbox!
I destroyed it with mah lazaaahhhBLAAAAAAHHHHH!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Favorite post on here :P
Held my atom up to the screen, perfect fit!
its accurate ;D
fits perfectly for me...I dunno what you are talking about...
its too big
it doesnt show up on my 100k inch screen =[
You don't really need to see an real size atom in the computer, just look around you.
I CANT SEE IT!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! T_T
Huh, seems right. Btw, grow up #51.
Bit too big? Isn't it ?
lolol i showed this to my friend and he was like "oh i see it!" lolol whatta retard!!!
hahahh you guys are funny (or stupid)
OK, THIS IS UNACCEPTABLE!!! LIKE WAAAAAAY TOO BIG 4 MY SCREEN. ALL I CAN SEE IS SOME RANDOM THING, LIKE A BALL JUST WHIZZING ROUND!! WTF?
Mine is a tad larger.
OMG its the exact same size!
omgggg pplz u r all making me laugh ha a ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha i cant even see anything!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Oh aren't you smart.
How can you render such an image if an atom is who knows how many times smaller than an individual pixel?
lol these people are TROLLS BAHAHAH
Its correct, i looked at it on my 2,500,500 inch sreen and saw a black dot
it's a bit too small...
i placed an atom beside it and discovered they really have the same size. I even showed it to the the people outside our house, they agreed.Conclusion: This is accurate, 100% accurate.
Hahaha this is d u m b but funny
You can see the atoms in this video:http://www.physics.berkeley.edu/research/zettl/projects/graphenehole/hole.htmlAs well as this image:https://lh3.ggpht.com/_Jx78YcF-F8U/TO6kPTHxy-I/AAAAAAAADtk/Nfuyi-c4ZmU/s1600/Real_graphene.jpgThese don't use Light to take the image. (Light is more difficult at those resolutions). They use electrons instead. These ones are from one the most powerful electron microscopes in the world. They are of Graphene.You don't really see the "solid" part of the atom you just the cloud of electrons orbiting it as well as the bonds formed by the electrons.
Hmm it's a little bit too big just tested it
a bit big on my 13.3" Ideapad Yoga, probably off by .001nm or so
just a little to big. make it about .0000236 nm smaller, and ur golden ;)
Where's the flux capacitor?
Oh, it's so cute
Within the accepted tolerance values of the size of atoms, this is pretty spot on