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Answered 2010-08-03 03:41:37

No, it is the element bromine.

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If you mean Br2, it is a compound.


br2 is two parts bromine. I think.


No, Br2 consists of two nonmetals bonded together, so it's a covalent bond and an element, not a compound.


No. Bromine is an element. Br2, dibromine, is the diatomic form of the element. A compound is formed from 2 or more different elements.


No it is not an acid.It is a neutral compound.


Bromine (molecular Br2) is an covalent compound


No,it is not polar.It is a non polar compound.


No it is not an ion. It is a molecule.



yes, it is a pure compound. it is a diatomic molecule.



1 mole Br2 = 159.808g Br2 = 6.022 x 1023 molecules Br2 4.89 x 1020 molecules Br2 x 1mol Br2/6.022 x 1023 molecules Br2 x 159.808g Br2/mol Br2 = 0.130g Br2


Just add aqueous solution of KMnO4 or Br2 to the compound the decolourization of these reagents confirm the presence of unsaturation in compound.


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.


This is an example of a synthesis reaction since these two elements form a compound.


The answer to this question is Calcium (Ca) Br2 (-ide) Bromide. Put them together, you get Calcium Bromide.


44.0 grams Br2 ? 44.0 grams Br2 (1 mole Br2/159.8 grams)(6.022 X 10^23/1 mole Br2)(1 mole Br2 atoms/6.022 X 10^23) = 0.275 moles of Br2 atoms


It is Br2 . Since it is in gaseous state it can also be written as Br2(g)Br2


No, Br2 is a pure element


Hydrogen fluoride is the most reactive compound in this group (not element).


2Na + Br2 --> 2NaBr


There are two bromine atoms in Br2


Br2 is aqueous solution(aq)


Bromine is a molecular compound Br2 and the intermolecular forces are london dispersion forces. Potassium chloride is an ionic compound forming a lattice with strong electrostatic forces holding the lattice together. Less thermal energy is required to shake solid Br2 apart than that required for KCl


It's the other way around. i think The equation is 2Na + Br2 -> 2NaBr. The fact that it's diatomic only matters when bromine is by itself. In a compound, it acts like any other element.r



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