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Answered 2011-04-24 18:07:55

Aluminium, Gallium, Indium, Iron, Chromium and others.

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I think because Alluminium is from group 3, it looses 3 electrons


Mg looses 2 electrons Al looses 3.


The chemical element lithium (Li) has 3 protons and 3 electrons.


Aluminum looses 3 electrons, becoming Al3+




Lithium is element #3, and it has 3 electrons.


The expected number of valence electrons for a group 3 A element is 5 number of valence electrons.


There could not be 4 electrons. That should be lithium if it has 3 electrons.


The element lithium has 3 protons and 3 electrons.


Lithium atoms have three electrons.



Its valency is 3 i.e. 8-5.The element is a non metal since it has 5 electrons in the outermost shell.Hence, it is very difficult for the element to loose 5 electrons and would be easier togain 3 electrons .Hence, the element gains 3 electrons and thus we consider its valencyto be 8- no. of valence electrons.


That varies, element #3 will have 3, element 4 will have 4, etc. However, they all have 2 valence electrons.


The period 3 element with 6 valence electrons is sulfur.


Period : 3Valence Electrons : 6so Group : 16Element : Sulphur (S)


The isotope is 3Li7 The element is lithium


Boron has 3 valence electrons out of five total electrons.


The Elements in group 13 of the periodic table (Boron, Aluminum, Gallium, etc.) have three VALENCE electrons.


The Lithium ion does yes- but Lithium element has 3 electrons


They have 3 valence electrons unless they are isotopes.


The elements in group 13 have 3 electrons in their outer orbit, ns2np1.


In an unexcited state, the element is silicon.


Iridium is a chemical element with the symbol Ir and an atomic number of 77. This element has 3 unpaired electrons.


If it has 2 protons, it has to be Helium. Helium atom has 2 electrons also, so if it has 3 electrons, it would be He^-



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