Elements and Compounds

What word doesn't belong uranium salt boron hydrogen?


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2009-06-08 18:08:07
2009-06-08 18:08:07

Salt, because is a chemical compound - NaCl; uranium, boron, hydrogen are chemical elements.

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Uranium, boron, hydrogen are chemical elements. Salt (NaCl) is a chemical compound.

Salt, because it's a compound. Uranium, boron, and hydrogen are elements.

- Uranium, boron and hydrogen are chemical elements. - A salt is a chemical compound (contain two or more elements).

Uranium, boron and hydrogen are chemical elements. Salt (sodium chloride, Na Cl) is a chemical compound.

Boron is lighter than carbon and uranium.

Boron belongs to the Boron Family

Uranium is a reactive metal; compounds with oxygen, hydrogen, halogens, sulfur, phosphorous, nitrogen, carbon, silicon, selenium, boron, tellurium, arsen, etc. are known. Uranium can form alloys with the majority of the metals.

First of all, don't ask us the questions in your homework. Secondly, you should be able to tell which three are elements and which is a compound. If not, you probably shouldn't be taking a chemistry class.

The boron hydride (also called diborane, B2H6) is not obtained by the direct reaction of hydrogen and boron; other methods are used.

B(HSO4)3 Boron bisulphate aka boron hydrogen sulphate.

boron bonds with fluorine, chlorine, hydrogen, bromine, and oxygen.

Boron is a metalloid, cross between a metal and nonmetal. So no it is not a metal and doesn't belong to the metal family.

- decomposition of diborane - reduction of boron halides with hydrogen

its boron family or you can say Aluminium-Boron Family

Yes, boron is commonly combined with other elements. For example, boron and hydrogen form diborane, B2H6

because boron is the first and main element in that group.

Potassium, Boron, Lead, Gold, Plutonium, Uranium, Francium

Boron's family has no specific name like the Halogens or the Alkali metals. It is simply the Boron Family.

Examples: carbon, oxygen, hydrogen, silicon, sodium, iron, aluminium, nitrogen, iodine, phosphorous, uranium, potassium, chlorine, magnesium, sulfur, wolfram, gold, silver, boron

The most common form is diborane - B2H6 which contains two bridging hydrogen atoms and where each boron is sp3 hybridised (tetrahedral)

For example lead, uranium, composites with boron.

* gold * silver * platinum * iron * aluminium * uranium * einstienium * copper * hydrogen * helium * argon * zinc * oxegon * pottasium * lithium * berylium * boron * nitrogen * calcium * chlorine * sodium * carbon

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