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Answered 2012-11-08 19:36:23

No. There are many more metals than there are non-metals in the periodic table.

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There are more metals than nonmetals on the periodic table. There are 18 nonmetals, compared to 117 known elements.


yes. there are more metals (about 74% of the elements in the periodic table are metals)


Yes. There are only about 20 nonmetals and only 7 metalloids. The rest of the elements are metals.



Metal because there the biggest section of elements on the periodic table true statement.


More correct is three categories: metals, nonmetals and metalloids.




Density increases down a group on the periodic table. The trend is more complex across a period. Metals are generally more dense than nonmetals, but among metals on a period, density increases to the right.


More individual elements are metals than are either of the other categories given.


there are lots more metals than non-metals in the periodic table.


There are quite a few more metals than non-metals on the periodic table.


There are many more metals on the periodic table than non-metals.


No, because metals are on the left side of the Periodic Table. Therefore, they are reactive. Nonmetals, on the left side of the Periodic Table, are less reactive, because they have more valence electrons.


The metalloids split the table these are a diagonal group of elements, B, Si, Ge, As, Sb and Te. To their right are the non metals to the left the metals. There are many more metals than any other type of element. See Wikipedia article "Periodic table (metals and non metals)"


No, more than three-fourths of the elements are metals. Love, Grahamcracker


Group 1 (alkali metals) react more easily with group 17 (non metals, halogen family).



Non-metals are more or less located in the upper-right quarter segment of the periodic table. The left half and the lower half (about three quarters) of the p.t. are metals.


The trend of boiling points across a period in the periodic table should decrease from metals to nonmetals. The trend becomes more complicated between metals, the boiling point of metals tends to increase across a period.


there are far more metals than non-metals on the periodic table


Halides are the most active nonmetals on the periodic table because it has high electronegativity. Meaning it is more likely to attract an electron towards itself to react.


No it is the other way around. The majority of elements in the periodic table are metals.


There are over 50 metals on the Periodic Table, some of the metals include copper, gold, silver, mercury, iron, nickel, and tin. There are more elements, some of them are Lanthanides and some are Actinides. The only metal on the Periodic Table that is a liquid is Mercury, and there are no gasses that are metals on the Periodic Table.


It isn't, though there are some general trends: nonmetals tend to be more active up and to the right, metals tend to be more active down and to the left.