Properties

CAS Number54083-77-1
PubChem CIDna
Ατομική ακτίνα-
Atomic Volume-
Ατομικό βάρος[281]
Τομέαςd
Σημείο βρασμού-
Bulk Modulus
ΚατηγορίαΣτοιχεία μετάπτωσης
Κρυσταλλικό σύστημα
Χρώμα
Ομοιοπολική ακτίνα128
Πυκνότητα-
Electrical Resistivity
Ηλεκτρονική διαμόρφωση[Rn] 5f14 6d8 7s2
Electrons per shell2, 8, 18, 32, 32, 16, 2
Ηλεκτραρνητικότητα-
Electrons110
Ομάδα10
Heat of Fusionna
Heat of Vaporizationna
Ionization Potential-
Magnetic Ordering
Magnetic Susceptibility
Mass[281]
Mass Number110
Σημείο τήξης-
ΌνομαΝταρμστάντιο
Νετρονίων171
Ατομικός Αριθμός281
Oxidation States6
Περίοδος7
Phase
Poisson Ratio
Πρωτονίων110
Shear Modulus
Ειδική θερμοχωρητικότητα-
ΣύμβολοDs
Θερμική αγωγιμότητα-
Van der Waals radius
Young's Modulus
Abundance
Abundance in Earth's crustna
Abundance in Universena
Ds Νταρμστάντιο 110 (281) 10 7 d 110 [Rn] 5f14 6d9 7s1 2 8 18 32 32 17 1 None Unknown 1 4 m 5.833m AlphaEmission TransitionMetal, Metal, Radioactive, Synthetic oon-nun-NIL-i-em Synthetic radioactive metal. It has no significant commercial applications. Made by bombarding bismuth-209 with cobolt-59. W-DgrZD_xdo Darmstadtium
Uranium was discovered in 1789 by the German chemist Martin Heinrich Klaproth.

In 1841, Eugène-Melchior Péligot isolated the first sample of uranium metal by heating uranium tetrachloride with potassium.

Antoine Henri Becquerel discovered radioactivity by using uranium in 1896. Named after the planet Uranus 110 1994 S. Hofmann, V. Ninov, F. P. Hessberger, P. Armbruster, H. Folger, G. Münzenberg, H. J. Schött, and others Gesellschaft für Schwerionenforschung (GSI) in Darmstadt, Germany. The name darmstadtium lies within the long established tradition of naming an element after the place of its discovery, Darmstadt, in Germany.

Isotopes of Uranium

Standard Atomic Weight

Stable Isotopes

Unstable Isotopes

267Ds 268Ds 269Ds 270Ds 271Ds 272Ds 273Ds 274Ds 275Ds 276Ds 277Ds 278Ds 279Ds 280Ds 281Ds

Uranium is toxic and highly radioactive
Uranium-235 was the first isotope that was found to be fissile
Uranium is used as fuel for nuclear power plants.

Uranium is used as a colorant in uranium glass, producing orange-red to lemon yellow hues.

It was also used for tinting and shading in early photography.

The major application of uranium in the military sector is in high-density penetrators.