Lithium and bromine would form an ionic bond, where the lithium would donate one electron to the bromine.
The Bromine atom accepts the electron and forms an ionic bond with lithium forming Lithium Bromide.
its lithium and bromine
This bond is covalent.
lithium donates an electron to bromine
LiBr would be the chemical formula. Lithium has +1 electron and Bromine has -1 electron so they combine easily.
Potassium and bromine will form an ionic bond.
Fluorine, Chlorine, and Bromine
Bromine is a nonmetal as well as chlorine. A bond between a nonmetal and a nonmetal is a covalent bond.
it is a bond between hydrogen and bromine
A bond between chlorine and bromine, Cl-Br, would be polar covalent.
Cobalt and bromine form an ionic bond. Another name for this is electrovalent.
The bond between sulfur and bromine is covalent.
The bond is covalent.
No. Carbon and bromine, both being nonmetals, will form a covalent bond.
Covalent bonds are between two or more non-metals, while ionic bonds are between a metal and a non-metal. Lithium is a metal and bromine is a non-metal.
A covalent bond due to them sharing electrons, specifically one pair of electrons.
i think ionic bond
We have one Sigma Bond.
Lithium bromide is held together by an ionic bond. We know that lithium is a Group 1 Alkali Metal, and bromine is a Group 17 Halogen. These two groups always form ionic bonds when they get together. You can bet the house on it.