Aluminium is ductile.
Aluminium is ductile and has a low melting point and density.
Metallic elements that are shiny and ductile would include aluminium, silver, and gold. [Lead is ductile, but not shiny. Chromium is shiny, but not ductile.]
pure aluminium is very soft and it is ductile (flexible)
Aluminium does not rust, is malleable and ductile.
Commercially pure aluminum is very ductile; however, aluminum 'age hardens' and becomes brittle with time.
because they are ductile and good conductor of electricity
because it is ductile, malleable and more importantly light weight and resistant to corrosion
They are both good conductors, but copper is better than aluminium, and sufficently ductile to easily make wire out of them.
Malleable property describes the property of a substance such that it can be made into sheets by striking. Ductile property describes the property of a substance that it can be drawn into wires. For example: Aluminium, it is available in sheets and even in the form of wires.
Aluminium is made up of layers of ions/particles which help them to slide over each,enabling them to be drawn into wires.
No. A lot of metals are quite ductile, such as aluminium, tin, copper silver, gold - even some steels can be made to be quite ductile by adding other metals or by changing the speed at which it is cooled.
Aluminium (or aluminum) is a chemical element. The symbol for aluminium is Al, and its atomic number is 13. Aluminium is the most abundant metal. Aluminium is a very good conductor of electricity and heat. It is light and strong. It can be hammered into sheets (malleable) or pulled out into wires (ductile). It is a highly reactive metal, although it is corrosion resistant.
Most metals are ductile to a greater of lesser extent.
ductile is not an element. ductile is a property of an element
nail is it ductile
Aluminium, copper, iron, lead, and gold are all elements. They are all metals. They are malleable and ductile.
Ductility is the property of being easily lead into a different shape, such as a wire. [Mussolini was known as il duce = the leader.] Lead is a common ductile metal, and silver is a very valued one. [Sterling Silver has a few % of copper added to make it less ductile, hence its use as tableware. But this is at the expense of tarnishing.] Plain Aluminium is quite ductile.
no it is ductile
it is not a ductile
yes malleable is very ductile
Because the metal is plentiful, light, ductile and corrosion resistant (the surface is covered by a stable, tough oxide that protects the metal underneath). The only drawback is that aluminium takes a lot of energy to smelt. Aluminium is 99% reusable since it is resistant to oxidisation.