Properties

CAS Number7440-41-7
PubChem CID5460467
Atomic Radius112
Atomic Volume4,9
Atomic Weight9,012
Blocks
Boiling Point2.469
Bulk Modulus
CategoryAlkaline earth metals
Crystal StructureSimple Hexagonal
ColorSlate Gray
Covalent Radius96
Density1,85
Electrical Resistivity
Electron Configuration[He] 2s2
Electrons per shell2, 2
Electronegativity1,57
Electrons4
Group2
Heat of Fusion7,95
Heat of Vaporization297
Ionization Potential9,323
Magnetic Ordering
Magnetic Susceptibility
Mass9,012
Mass Number4
Melting Point1.287
NameBerilio
Neutrons5
Atomic Number9
Oxidation States1, 2
Period2
PhaseSolid
Poisson Ratio
Protons4
Shear Modulus
Specific Heat Capacity1,825
SymbolBe
Thermal Conductivity2,01
Van der Waals radius
Young's Modulus
Abundance
Abundance in Earth's crust0.00019%
Abundance in Universe1×10-7%
Be Berilio 4 9.012182 2 2 s 4 1278.0 2970.0 [He] 2s2 2 2 1.85 0.00019% SlateGray Hexagonal 1.6 1.576 {"1":"899.5","2":"1757.1","3":"14848.7","4":"21006.6"} 899 0 90 2 1.12 5.0 11.71 297.0 1.825 200.0 0 Solid, Diamagnetic, Conductor, AlkalineEarthMetal, Metal, Stable, Natural beh-RIL-i-em Hard, brittle, steel-gray metal. Lightest rigid metal. Formerly called glucinium (Gl) for its sweet but deadly taste. Its ability to absorb large amounts of heat makes it useful in spacecraft, missiles, aircraft, etc. Emeralds are beryl crystals with chromium traces giving them their green color. Found mostly in minerals like beryl [AlBe3(Si6O18)] and chrysoberyl (Al2BeO4). Pure beryllium is obtained by chemically reducing beryl mineral. Also by electrolysis of beryllium chloride. qy8JyQShZRA Beryllium
Nobelium was discovered by Albert Ghiorso, Glenn T. Seaborg, John R. Walton and Torbjørn Sikkeland in 1958 at the University of California, Berkeley.

It was produced by the bombardment of curium with carbon atoms.

It was correctly identified in 1966 by scientists at the Flerov Laboratory of Nuclear Reactions in Dubna, Soviet Union. Named after of Alfred Nobel, Swedish chemist who discovered dynamite and founder of the Nobel Prizes 4 1797 Nicholas Louis Vauquelin France From the Greek word "beryllos" meaning "beryl"

Isotopes of Nobelium

Standard Atomic Weight

9.0121831(5)

Stable Isotopes

9Be

Unstable Isotopes

5Be 6Be 7Be 8Be 10Be 11Be 12Be 13Be 14Be 15Be 16Be

Nobelium is harmful due to its radioactivity
Nobelium is a divalent ion in aqueous solution
Nobelium is used for scientific research purposes only.