Livermorium

Livermorium (Lv)

Atomic Number116
Atomic Weight293
Mass Number289
Group16
Period7
Blockp
Protons116 p+
Neutrons173 n0
Electrons116 e-
Animated Bohr Model of Lv (Livermorium) Enhanced Bohr Model of Lv (Livermorium) Bohr Model: Lv (Livermorium) Orbital Diagram of Lv (Livermorium)

Properties

Atomic Radius
Molar Volume
Covalent Radius
175 pm
Metallic Radius
Ionic Radius
Crystal Radius
Van der Waals Radius
Density
12.9 g/cm³
Energy
Proton Affinity
Electron Affinity
Ionization Energy
Heat of Vaporization
Heat of Fusion
Heat of Formation
Electrons
Electron Shells2, 8, 18, 32, 32, 18, 6
Valence Electrons0
Electron Configuration[Rn] 5f14 6d10 7s2 7p4
Oxidation States
Electronegativity
Electrophilicity
Phases
PhaseSolid
Gas Phase
Boiling Point
Melting Point
Critical Pressure
Critical Temperature
Triple Point
Visual
Color
Colorless
Appearance
Refractive Index
Thermodynamic Properties
Thermal Conductivity
Thermal Expansion
Molar Heat Capacity
Specific Heat Capacity
Heat Capacity Ratio (Adiabatic Index)
Electrical Properties
Type
Electrical Conductivity
Electrical Resistivity
Superconducting Point
Magnetism
Type
Magnetic Susceptibility (Mass)
Magnetic Susceptibility (Molar)
Magnetic Susceptibility (Volume)
Magnetic Ordering
Curie Point
Neel Point
Structure
Crystal Structure ()
Lattice Constant
Lattice Angles
Mechanical Properties
Hardness
Bulk Modulus
Shear Modulus
Young Modulus
Poisson Ratio
Speed of Sound
Classification
CategoryPost-transition metals, Poor metals
CAS GroupVIB
IUPAC GroupVIA
Glawe Number
Mendeleev Number104
Pettifor Number
Geochemical Class
Goldschmidt Classsynthetic
Other
Gas Basicity
Dipole Polarizability
C6 Dispersion Coefficient
Allotropes
Neutron Cross Section
Neutron Mass Absorption
Quantum Numbers3P2
Space Group ()

Isotopes of Livermorium

Stable Isotopes0
Unstable Isotopes5
Radioactive Isotopes5

289Lv

AbundanceRadioactive ☢️
Relative Atomic Mass
289.198023 ± 0.00054 Da
Mass Number289
G-Factor
Half Life
Spin
Quadrupole Moment
Discovery Year
Parity

289Lv Decay Modes
Decay ModeIntensity
α (α emission)%

290Lv

AbundanceRadioactive ☢️
Relative Atomic Mass
290.198635 ± 0.000593 Da
Mass Number290
G-Factor
0
Half Life
9 ± 3 ms
Spin0
Quadrupole Moment
0
Discovery Year2004
Parity+

290Lv Decay Modes
Decay ModeIntensity
α (α emission)100%
SF (spontaneous fission)%

291Lv

AbundanceRadioactive ☢️
Relative Atomic Mass
291.201014 ± 0.000669 Da
Mass Number291
G-Factor
Half Life
26 ± 12 ms
Spin
Quadrupole Moment
Discovery Year2004
Parity

291Lv Decay Modes
Decay ModeIntensity
α (α emission)100%
SF (spontaneous fission)%

292Lv

AbundanceRadioactive ☢️
Relative Atomic Mass
292.201969 ± 0.000819 Da
Mass Number292
G-Factor
0
Half Life
16 ± 6 ms
Spin0
Quadrupole Moment
0
Discovery Year2004
Parity+

292Lv Decay Modes
Decay ModeIntensity
α (α emission)100%
SF (spontaneous fission)%

293Lv

AbundanceRadioactive ☢️
Relative Atomic Mass
293.204583 ± 0.000553 Da
Mass Number293
G-Factor
Half Life
70 ± 30 ms
Spin
Quadrupole Moment
Discovery Year2004
Parity

293Lv Decay Modes
Decay ModeIntensity
α (α emission)100%
SF (spontaneous fission)%

History

Ununhexium (Uuh) was the temporary IUPAC systematic element name. Livermorium was identified in 2000 by a team composed of Russian scientists at Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Dubna and American scientists at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory led by Yuri Oganessian and Ken Moody. Named after the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, within the city of Livermore, California

DiscoverersLawrence Livermore National Laboratory
Discovery LocationUnited States
Discovery Year2000
Etymology (Name Origin)Named after the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory in the United States.
Pronunciation
Livermorium is harmful due to its radioactivity
Livermorium is historically known as eka-polonium

Uses

Livermorium is used for scientific research purposes only.

Sources

Made by bombardng curium-248 with calcium-48.

Abundance
Abundance in Earth's crust
Abundance in Oceans
Abundance in Human Body
0 %
Abundance in Meteor
0 %
Abundance in Sun
0 %
Abundance in Universe
0 %

Nuclear Screening Constants