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Answered 2014-07-03 10:00:35

Fluorine, and Chlorine can displace bromine from a compound.

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No. Bromine is more reactive than iodine. Therefore, bromine will displace iodine.


No. However, bromine would displace iodine in potassium iodide.


Iodine is lower in the halogen displacement series than bromine, i.e., iodine is less electronegative than bromine. However both chlorine and fluorine can displace bromine in sodium bromide, as they are more electronegative.


Chlorine is a gas, bromine is a liquid and iodine is a solid.


is it so? Bromine is more electronegetive than Iodine


Bromine has more nuclear charge as compared to iodine. So, bromine easily attracts an electron and hence more reactive.


Bromine has a higher electron affinity.


halogen family includes flourine'chlorine ' bromine' iodine.


Bromine-Br Iodine-I iodine monobromide (IBr) Made by direct combination of the elements


Bromine is more reactive than iodine/bromine is higher in the activity series than iodine


Chlorine is more reactive than bromine thus bromine is unable to displace chlorine to form potassium bromide.


Bromine + Sodium iodide ----> Sodium bromide + Iodine


Something more reactive than bromine. Chlorine or fluorine would do it.



chlorine is more active than bromine which is more active than iodine


Chlorine is more reactive than bromine thus bromine is unable to displace chlorine to form potassium bromide.


bromine,chlorine and iodine do not have the same physical properties like chlorine is a greenish yellow gas,bromine is brown and iodine is purple liquid so generally they do not have the same physical properties.


Under ordinary conditions: bromine is a reddish liquidchlorine is a yellow gasiodine is a purple solid


Halogens are: fluorine, chlorine, bromine, iodine, astatine and ununseptium.


It is because bromine is smaller in size than iodine and hence easily reacts. Another reason is that bromine is the more electronegative than iodine and hence it attracts the electrons very easily from other atoms to form bonds.


Bromine is in the chemical family of halides, of which iodine is a member. Bromine and iodine are very close to the same size and structure. Our body has receptors and needs for iodine. There is no known use for bromine in the body. Up until the early 1970s, iodine was added to bakery products as a dough conditioner. Then the food industry began substituting bromine for iodine. It has never been made clear why. Since that time, iodine levels have been falling and bromine levels have been rising in our bodies. The consequence of this shift has been immense. In fact, bromine interferes with iodine utilization in the thyroid as well as wherever iodine concentrates in the body. Bromine promotes the formation of goiter and is a known carcinogen. On the other hand, iodine prevents goiter and has anticarcinogenic properties. Remember, iodine concentrates in the glandular tissue of the body - the thyroid, breasts, ovaries, uterus, and probably the prostate gland. Lowering the amount of iodine in them and replacing it with bromine is a recipe for problems in these glandular tissues. Is it any wonder that we are seeing epidemic rates of disease in the thyroid, breasts, ovaries, uterus, and the prostate, when bromine is so toxic?


In the United States, Iodine was replaced with Bromine forty years ago. Although similar, Bromine does not count toward your daily Iodine requirments.


Bromine is a liquid at room temperature. Cooled below its freezing point, bromine would probably be a brittle crystalline solid much like iodine.


Bromine is in Group 7: The Halogens, below Fluorine and Chlorine but above Iodine and Astatine.


Br2 + CaI2 ----> CaBr2 + I2 bromine and iodine are diatomic molecules



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