Elements and Compounds

Is hydrogen in everything?


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2010-01-29 00:20:20
2010-01-29 00:20:20

No. Hydrogen is in many compounds such as organic compounds, like hydrocarbons used in fuel. They are also in many Biological compounds in the body.

But certainly not in all compounds. for example.

NaCl, Sodium chloride, known as table salt. Contains no hydrogen.

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Related Questions

Probably hydrogen. The most common element is hydrogen. No element is in everything.

Hydrogen is the most common element in the universe. The sun is made of hydrogen and helium. Everything living contains hydrogen. Also water contains hydrogen.

no because it needs fuel and hydrogen does not have everything in the combustion triangle

Because it can be dangerous and we just cant be bothered to change everything to hydrogen power.

Hydrogen monoxide is water. Therefore, just about everything to one degree or another.

Interstellar gas is made of mainly hydrogen. This is because that is the building for everything and hydrogen is the most common element in the universe.

Since you see me in everything. Its great to be number 1.

liquid nitrogen will not freeze everything. Hydrogen and helium will remain a gas when exposed to liquid nitrogen.

Yes. Everything conducts heat. However, as a gas hydrogen does not conduct heat very well. Heat is distributed more by convection.

The only answer is it is far too hard to scrape hydrogen off everything else and compress it into fuel.

Substances composed of carbon and hydrogen are called "hydrocarbons". Common hydrocarbons include methane (natural gas), oil and gas. Hydrogen and carbon are very common elements in everything that is or was formerly living.

Everything except hydrogen, nitrogen, fluorine, oxygen, iodine, chlorine, bromine

Antifreeze is made of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen. Oil is made of carbon and hydrogen. Vinyl seat covers are made of carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, and sometimes chlorine. People have a little of everything in them. The two common factors are carbon and hydrogen.

Balance everything other than H and O first. Once everything else is balanced, balance hydrogen and then oxygen last

The most basic element we have discovered is hydrogen. If you are refering to matter. If not it is mostly photons.

Hydrogen is the most common element in all stars in fact it is the most common element in the universe. Hydrogen converts to helium then to other elements, more and more down the periodic table. Everything in the universe starts as hydrogen .

Mostly hydrogen and helium; less than 1% oxygen, carbon, nitrogen, and trace amounts of everything else. Our sun is fusing hydrogen into helium in its core; that is its energy source.

No. There are 92 naturally occurring elements, and everything in our world is made out of one or more of these elements. Water, itself, is made by the combination of two gases, hydrogen and oxygen.

EVERYTHING except hydrogen is heavier than helium. Helium is the second-lightest element.

EVERYTHING except hydrogen is heavier than helium. Helium is the second-lightest element .

Mostly COHN : carbon, oxygen, hydrogen, nitrogen. Everything else is just trace elements.

everything in the right hand side of the periodic table, including hydrogen which is on the left part of the table

The earth itself is the main source - ultimately everything but hydrogen came from exploding stars.

All of the planets (major, dwarf and minor) - and everything else in the universe - contains hydrogen, which is the most common element in the universe. Earth, of course, contains megatons of hydrogen in the form of H₂0 or "water". The clouds of Venus contain substantial quantities of H₂SO₄, or sulfuric acid. The gas giant planets such as Jupiter and Neptune contain ammonia, which is also made of hydrogen.

Aluminum, Gallium, Tin, Bismuth, and everything to their left (excluding Hydrogen) are metals. Boron, Silicon, Germanium, Arsenic, Antimony, Tellurium, and Polonium are the metalloids. Carbon, Phosphorus, Selenium, Iodine, Astatine and everything to their right (including Hydrogen) are all nonmetals.

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