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Answered 2011-08-24 01:45:57

Neither, bromine is an element.

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No, bromine is an element.

its a compound consisting of calcium ionically bonded to bromine

A mixture of gas and liquid

Oil gas is a mixture, not a compound.

Argon gas is an element. It will be element only. It can be part of some mixture. But never ever be a part of the compound. It is a noble gas.

Mixture of hydrocarbon compounds

The color is NEVER an analytic tool for distinguishing between element, elemental mixture, compound or compound mixture. However there are not many brown coloured gas compounds or elements.

The answer to your question depends on what type of gas you are referring to. If the gas itself is elemental (e.g. a noble gas such as helium), then the liquid will too be an element. If the gas is a homogeneous compound (e.g. water vapour (H2O(g))), then the liquid form will to be a compound. Lastly, if the gas is a mixture (e.g. air), then the liquid will be a mixture.

A mixture as the is no chemical reaction taking place

Its a compound. Nitrous oxide, commonly known as laughing gas, is a chemical compound with the formula N2O.

Neon is an element. It is a noble gas.

Bromine (molecular Br2) is an covalent compound

Shaving foam - a mixture of a liquid compound and a compound that is a gas. Rock - A mixture of solid compounds

Hydrogen is an element. Hydrogen gas is ordinarily composed of H2, a compound.

Bromine is an element, and therefore a pure substance, not a mixture. However, sometimes people loosely refer to bromine water (a solution of bromine in water) as just bromine.

No, it is a mixture consisting mainly of hydrocarbons.

Neither, it is a mixture of a variety of compounds.

Neither. Helium is an element

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