It's a Solid
it is a solid! :)It is a solid.
CoCO3, or Cobalt (II) Carbonate is a salt of cobalt. At standard temperature and pressure, it presents as reddish pink crystals.
1. CO (carbon monoxide) is gas. 2. Co (cobalt) is a solid metal.
Cobalt is not radioactive as in natural state. Isotope are inducted to produce radioactive Cobalt-60 which is used to treat patients.
The oxidation state is +3.
This compound Co3N2 is known as Cobalt(II) nitride. The oxidation state of cobalt is included because it is a transition metal.
Cobalt is a transition metal. It is solid at room temperature and well above it as well.
Cobalt has oxidation states of -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
the Young's modulus of iron cobalt ----> 206,8 GPA Check link below... http://www.roymech.co.uk/Useful_Tables/Matter/Matter_index.html
1st state of matter- solid 2nd state of matter- liquid 3rd state of matter- gas 4th state of matter- plasma 5th state of matter- Bose Einstein condensate 6th state of matter - fermionic condensate 7th state of matter- thought to be Fermionic condensate
at normal temperature will be a solid
Condensation is not a state of matter. It is a conversion between states of matter. Condensation changes the physical state of matter from gas state into liquid state.
Cobalt is a transition metal. It can have variable valencies (oxidation state), with 2 and 3 being the most common valencies.
Bose Einstein condensate state is the 5th state of matterAnsweran highly energetic state of matter named as "Bose Einstein condensate" is the 5th state of matter
The fifth state of matter is the Bose-Einstein condensate, beam is the sixth state of matter.-------------------After my opinion beam is not a state of matter scientifically recognized.
its state of matter is a solid
in what state of matter is flour in
ammonium is in the state of matter
Solid matter is the state of matter that has a shape of its own. Gas is a state of matter that has no size or shape. The third state of matter is liquid.
No, The state of matter only affects its' concentration. No matter what state matter is in, it will always have the same mass (assuming it doesn't drip or float away). However, the state of matter can affect the area or volume of matter.