They didn't have any chemistry.
Physics is science in a sense. It explains why how and why things happen from simple motion to waves to radiation. Chemistry is a part of physics and in a sense Biology is a result of Chemistry. Without our understand of Physics we would not have any other understanding of science.
It doesn't. That's not chemistry any more, it's physics.
To get a efficient tool that is able to describe the world around us. Math is a vital part of virtually any science. Especially physics and chemistry. Both of these sciences describes how nature works through mathematical models.
Computers can be applied to any process that can be converted to mathematical terms.
Any of the natural science dealing with inanimate or with energy, as physics, chemistry, and astronomy.
mainly physics, chemistry and mathematics will get you in any engineering field
Activities performed by a chemist that are primarily based on an understanding of physics are any sort of analytical chemistry and instrumentation. In reality, all chemistry is based on an understanding of physics - but specifically physics as it applies to atoms and molecules, work and heat - and thermodynamics in general.
If you want to become a scientist you will need to get a degree at minimum. Do you want to do physics chemistry or biology? If unsure do all three. And mathematics. While you MAY not require any as a prerequisite, doing them will make tertiary studies easier to transition to. For each steam, recommended prerequisites could be... Physics: physics, mathematics. Chemistry: physics, chemistry, mathematics. Biology: biology, mathematics, maybe chemistry.
i have it especially for maths but it would cost you 100 rupees.
Yes, in chemistry and mathematics mainly. But in Engineering also.
Using acid base chemistry to determine if a substance is toxic. Calculating the distance a catapult will launch a ball using physics. Any kind of pharmaceutical drug was made by an organic chemist.