Properties

CAS Number7704-34-9
PubChem CID5362487
Atomic Radius88
Atomic Volume15.5
Atomic Weight32.065
Blockp
Boiling Point444.65
Bulk Modulus
CategoryOther nonmetals
Crystal StructureFace Centered Orthorhombic
ColorYellow
Covalent Radius105
Density2.067
Electrical Resistivity
Electron Configuration[Ne] 3s2 3p4
Electrons per shell2, 8, 6
Electronegativity2.58
Electrons16
Group16
Heat of Fusion1.73
Heat of Vaporization9.8
Ionization Potential10.36
Magnetic Ordering
Magnetic Susceptibility
Mass32.065
Mass Number16
Melting Point115.21
NameSulphur/Sulfur
Neutrons16
Atomic Number32
Oxidation States-2, -1, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6
Period3
PhaseSolid
Poisson Ratio
Protons16
Shear Modulus
Specific Heat Capacity0.71
SymbolS
Thermal Conductivity0.003
Van der Waals radius
Young's Modulus
Abundance
Abundance in Earth's crust0.042%
Abundance in Universe0.05%
S Sulphur/Sulfur 16 32.065 16 3 p 16 112.8 444.7 [Ne] 3s2 3p4 2 8 6 2.07 0.042% Yellow Orthorhombic 2.6 2.589 {"1":"999.6","2":"2252","3":"3357","4":"4556","5":"7004.3","6":"8495.8","7":"27107","8":"31719","9":"36621","10":"43177","11":"48710","12":"54460","13":"62930","14":"68216","15":"311048","16":"337138"} 1005 200 102 -2 1.27 15.5 1.73 10.0 0.71 0.269 0 Solid, Diamagnetic, Insulator, Stable, Natural, Nonmetal SUL-fer Tasteless, odorless, pale yellow, brittle solid. Tenth most abundant element in the universe. Used in matches, gunpowder, medicines, rubber and pesticides, dyes and insecticides. Also for making sulfuric acid (H2SO4). Found in pure form and in ores like cinnabar, galena, sphalerite and stibnite. Pure form is obtained from undergound deposits by the Frasch process. mGMR72X8V-U Sulfur
Nihonium was identified in 2003 as an alpha decay product of element 115, moscovium by a team composed of Russian scientists at Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Dubna and American scientists at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.

The Dubna-Livermore collaboration has strengthened their claim for the discovery of nihonium by conducting chemical experiments on the final decay product 268Db. The name comes from the common Japanese name for Japan 16 From the Sanskrit word "sulvere" meaning "sulphur"; also from the Latin word "sulphurium" meaning "sulphur"

Isotopes of Nihonium

Standard Atomic Weight

[32.059,32.076]

Stable Isotopes

32S 33S 34S 36S

Unstable Isotopes

26S 27S 28S 29S 30S 31S 35S 37S 38S 39S 40S 41S 42S 43S 44S 45S 46S 47S 48S 49S

Nihonium is harmful due to its radioactivity
Nihonium is historically known as eka-thallium
Nihonium is used for scientific research purposes only.