Pure silver. The reverse side of the medals (gold, silver, and bronze) include a engraved jade emblem (the first Olympics to include jade in their medals). For complete info, visit (an official website) the link below.
The Olympic silver medal is made of sterling silver. The Olympic gold medal is made up of mostly silver.
No, if you look at the mohs hardness scale, silver, its hardness is of 2-3 not really 5 thought. It would bend to easily, but it's possible but, I don't think so.
If its gold-GOLD silver-SILVER bronze-BRONZE
Gold and Jade.
Gold, silver, bronze
2 gold metals and 2 silver metals 2golds is from weightlifting and boxing 2 gold metals and 2 silver metals 2golds is from weightlifting and boxing
the olympic is all silver nothing else
Yes, All metals are of the same value. They count the total metals, Not the gold, silver and bronze separately.(which i find dumb)So the country with the most metals wins.
yes Depends a little on what you mean by "real" silver. It's a lot of silver in them, but there is some percentage of other metals to make the silver more malleable and more suited for making medals of.
it is a conductor as all other metals and the gold is also good conductor as silver!!!
They are all elements, specifically metals.
Olympic gold metals are no longer made of solid gold. They do still contain gold, but are made of mostly silver.
Gold, Silver and Bronze are medals given to the winners of the first, second and third places, respectively, in the Olympic tournaments. They are named after their respective metals.
Iron - the rest are metals used in olympic medals.
you have to beat all olympic rec.s