Pyroxide is a gaseous explosive compound of the chemical formula KNO3FA4. It consists of two molecules of potassium nitrate and the exotic fuel atoms, which are a form of complex hydrocarbon uni-phase molecular atomically considerated psuedo-exotic element. They are bound in a phenomenon known as high-energy covalent suspension. It is known among chemical explosives hobbyists as the gaseous form of nitroglycerin as it will not oxidise unless mixed with oxygen violently. It is slightly heavier than air, making it stable when settled. However as its base temperature is over 50°C, the fuel atoms are always moving rapidly. This makes it disperse quite rapidly, which can be disastrous if it is allowed to oxidise too rapidly. It must therefore be contained in airtight vessels.
Pyroxide is capable of being compressed as it is a gas, but this has never been done as it has been found impossible to isolate pyroxide molecules in a vacuum or any medium other than air due to the unique derivation process of fuel atoms from gasoline. If pyroxide is compressed in an air environment, the probability of a fatal oxidization reaction increases exponentially.
- ECXM Classification: C. (Compound)
- Phase state: Gas.
- Color: Red-Blue.
- Standard Temperature: 80-100ºC (176-212ºF)
- Translucency: None
- Opacity: 100%
- Spacial Dimension R Values: Squidge
- Inherent Radiation: Background
- Half-life: None
- Cheese: Burnt
- Knowledge of Pi: None
- Goldfish: None
- Mass: 0.05kg PCF. (Per cubic foot. For comparison, AIR= 0.04kg PCF)
- Chemical composition: 9 A (Atoms)= KNO3 FA4 (Fuel atoms)
= KNO3FA4 = Pyroxide.
- GSOT Importance: Previously high due to its undetected presence in high explosives it has then dropped greatly with the invention of non-fuel derived weapons. Current importance #2,301,982.