Everything is composed of chemicals at the end of every day. Minecraft: Education Edition makes this abundantly clear.
This version of Minecraft contains one of the most important components of chemicals: naturally-occuring substances. These can be either constructed from ordinary Minecraft blocks or made by combining them.
Students and players can use the block called the material reducer to break down these blocks into their elements. It can pack in blocks and form elements from them, without having to play with the element constructor's molecular structure.
It can be difficult to obtain the material reducer in Minecraft: Education Edition. This is because it is not available in Survival Mode without specific commands.
It is possible to add the block to your inventory by opening Creative Mode. This is the preferred method for both educators and players to get the block. It's much easier than using the command console.
Students and players can interact with the material reducer after placing it in Minecraft by clicking the right-click button or using the input function of the use button. This will open the block's user interface, which displays an input slot at top, nine output slots, and the inventory of the player at the bottom.
Place a block in topmost slot on the material reducer and it will be broken down into its components, which can then retrieved.
Students and Minecraft players can use netherrack and soul sand to create elements not found on the periodic table.
The Nether is a dimension that exists in another dimension, so who knows what it is made from? The??? is a mystery. The element constructed from Nether blocks can't have its molecular structure examined by the element constructor. Minecraft players will have 100 atoms if they break down any block into its elements.
Variety is the key to obtaining different elements using the material reducer. You can try all kinds of blocks in the Overworld and the Nether dimensions. To build up your stockpile of vital elements like Hydrogen and Carbon, you need to determine how certain blocks are formed.