The least reactive is bromine.
Bromine would likely be more reactive. Little is known about the chemical properties of astatine because it is very rare and has a short half-life.
Br is element # 35 on the non-metal side Br is element # 35 on the non-metal side
K, potassium being a metal is highly reactive towards non metals.
Li is Metal why Br is Non Metal
Halogens: F, Cl, Br, I, At.
Bromine ( Br ) Bromine ( Br )
Bromine (Br) is a liquid at room temperature and is a non-metal. The only liquid element that is not a metal is Bromine (Br). There is one other element that occurs in liquid form and that is Mercury (Hg).
Bromine (Br) is the only non-metal which is liquid at room temperature and pressure.
An ionic compound, as it contains a metal ion "Mg2+" and a non metal ion "Br-".
CuBr2 is made from a metal (Cu) and a non metal (Br), so YES, it is ionic.
Bromine is a non metal element. Atomic mass of it is 80.
CoBr2 is ionically bonded. This is because there is a metal (Co-cobalt) and a non metal (Br-bromine).
Oh yeah. So reactive, in fact, that bromine rarely exists by itself in nature; only locked up in a compound. Bromine is a halogen, group 17, and those are the most reactive of all the non-metals.
Halogens are the 17th group (column) on the periodic table. This is the most reactive non-metal group. The five halogens are: Fluorine (F) Chlorine (Cl) Bromine (Br) Iodine (I) Astatine (At)
Bromine is a non metal element. There are 35 electrons in a single atom.
The only non-metal that occurs in a liquid state at room temperatures is bromine (Br).
The chemical formula KBr is an ionic compound (made from a metal and a non-metal). K represents the metal potassium, and Br represents bromine (a non-metal halogen). The proper chemical name is potassium bromide.
Bromine is more active.
One non-metal: Bromine (Br) and one metal: Mercury (Hg) are the only liquid elements at 20oC
Plutonium is a reactive metal and can react easily with O, H, N, S, Cl, I, Br, F, Si, C, etc.
Group 17 or 7-A, the halogens, are the most reactive non-metals.
No, Br is not a metal. It is a type of nonmetal and halogen that is a red liquid at room temperature.
An ionic bond is formed with a metal (cation) and a non-metal (anion). Therefore, you can combine a metal, let's say Potassium and a non metal, let's say Bromine. K+ + Br- --> KBr (Ionic bond)
Bromine (Br) Mercury Hg) is also a room temperature liquid.
This chemical element is bromine (Br).
If a compound contains at least one metal atom and at least one nonmetal atom, the compound is ionic. Na (Sodium) is a metal. Br (Bromine) is a nonmetal. Therefore, the compound NaBr is ionic.
The element in Period 4 in the most chemically active non metal is Br. Periodicity is best defined as the repeating nature of physical and chemical properties with increasing atomic numbers.
Radium react with halogens (F, Cl, Br, I), oxygen, nitrogen, water, etc. Radium is a very reactive alkaline earth metal (the Pauling electronegativity is 0,9).
Both Br and Br and H and H form non-polar covalent bonds.
Bromine is a liquid, and a non-metal. It's atomic number is 35, and it's atomic weight is 80. The chemical symbol of Bromine is Br. It has 35 protons, 35 electons, and has 45 neutrons.
If Br had an oxidation number of +7, the net charge on the ion would be +1, and not -1. Thus, the oxidation number for Br in BrO3- should be 5+.
The only two elements that are liquid at normal temperature and pressure are bromine (Br, #35) and mercury (Hg, #80). Bromine is a non-metal and mercury is a metal.
Nonmetals are gases (Cl, Ar, N...), liquids (Br) or solids brittle and with a very low hardness (S, P, Se..).
Yes, this is because Potassium (K) is an alkaline metal in group 1 of the periodic table, and Bromine is a non-metal in group 7 of the periodic table. Because it is a reaction between a metal and a non-metal, it will create an ionic bond like so: K(superscript +) + Br(superscript -) --> KBr
The one that is the farthest to the left and the farthest down.
Possibly not as gold is not very reactive. If they did bond it would be ionic.
This is the halogens group: F, Cl, Br,I.
Halogens: F (Fluorine), Cl (Chlorine), Br (Bromine), I (Iodine), At (Astatine), Uus (Ununseptium) located on the right of the periodic table of elements.
Br - Br. It is a single bond non-polar covalent bond.
F Fluorine is the most reactive
The halogens, group 17, F, Cl, Br, I
Halogens are very reactive: F, Cl, Br, I.
We call them halogens.they are in the 17th group.
An ionic bond. A typical metal - non-metal compound. Magnesium (Mg) reacts with Bromine (Br2) to form Magnesium Bromide (MgBr2) which has an ionic formula of Mg2+ (Br-)2.
The formula is AlBr3. The compound is called aluminium(III) bromide or aluminium tribromide. It is actually not ionic in spite of being a metal plus a non-metal but consists of dimers, Al2Br6 , Br2AlBr2AlBr2
A metal bromide contain the ion Br-; sodium bromide is an example.
Bromine (Br) is the only liquid element under standard conditions. If it doesn't have to be then the choices are pretty endless, for example water (H2O).