Elements and Compounds
Atoms and Atomic Structure

Do two gaseous elements combined form a liquid compound?

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2010-09-22 05:25:47

think of H2Q water ? hydrogen and oxygen

User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions

The elements in a compound are the same regardless of whether the compound is in the solid or liquid (or gaseous) state.

No, a compound is a pure substance made up of two or more elements chemically combined (by chemical bonds). State of matter refers whether the substance is in the solid, liquid or gaseous state. So they are different terms.

Depends what you mean - your question is not clear - but consider :- At STP Oxygen and Hydrogen are two elements in the gaseous physical state BUT their compound Water is in the liquid state. At STP Oxygen is gaseous and Iron is solid BUT their compound is Iron Oxide is solid. So the answer is no.

Br (bromine) is an element. It exists as the brown liquid Br2. A compound is a substance formed from two or more elements that are chemically combined.

Lava is a liquid, but could contain elements that are solidified or gaseous.

Water is a single chemical compound in its liquid form (H20). Air is a mixture of many elements and compounds in gaseous form and can include the gaseous form of water as one of its components.

Chemical compounds may be solid, liquid or gaseous.

Usually any compound when heated in its liquid state turns to a solid state. The reverse is not possible through heating. The only way to convert a gaseous compound to a solid is by cooling.

When two or more elements are combined to make a compound, water, the new compound can have completely new properties(water is a liquid at room temperature ,while hydrogen and oxygen (elements in the water) are both gases at room temperature),or they can have similar properties to their elements

From gaseous elements Helium is the 2nd lightest. From solid elements Potassium is the 2nd lightest. From liquid elements Mercury is the 2nd lightest AND heaviest. (only two liquid elements: Bromium is the lightest)

Elements and compounds can be solids, liquids, or gases. Examples of elements that are solid, liquid and gaseous at room temperature respectively are iron, bromine, and helium. Examples of compounds in these states are sodium chloride, water, and carbon dioxide.

Most of the time there are. There can be changes in room-temperature phase as well, notably water is a liquid with virtually no properties of gaseous oxygen and hydrogen.

Solid, Gaseous, Liquid with Solid Elements having the most.

it depends on the compound... for example going from liquid water to gaseous water you need 44 KJ of energy..

Certainly all elements are not solid. At room temperature there are gaseous elements (e.g. hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, etc.) and there are liquid elements (e.g. mercury and bromine).

The change in state would be known as freezing. Just for your information: Solid to Liquid = Melting Liquid to Gaseous = Boiling Solid to Gaseous = Sublimation Gaseous to Liquid = Condensation Liquid to Solid = Freezing Gaseous to Solid = Deposition

All gaseous elements except noble gases, plus Bromine (liquid, Br2) and Iodine (solid I2)

The change in state would be known as melting. Just for your information: Solid to Liquid = Melting Liquid to Gaseous = Boiling Solid to Gaseous = Sublimation Gaseous to Liquid = Condensation Liquid to Solid = Freezing Gaseous to Solid = Deposition

Water is a liquid at room temperature. Its elements are Hydrogen and oxygen which are gasses

is it when you put two whole word together like: (whole-sale=wholesale) --------------------- OR..... you have two or more elements combined into molecules of a substance that is solid rather than liquid or gas.

The periodic table contain solid, liquid and gaseous chemical elements.

Most are solid, some are gaseous, and one or two are liquid.

From solid to liquid, from liquid to gaseous, from gaseous to liquid, from liquid to solid, and in sublimation from solid to gaseous or the reverse, chemical properties do not change.

Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.