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Answered 2012-02-28 03:14:46

Mendeleev was the first to make a periodic table and it was published in 1869


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No, Dmitri Mendeleev in Russia developed the first periodic table.

Dmitri Mendeleev made the Periodic Table of Elements simply to explain atomic masses and atomic numbers. It also explains groups of elements.

The first periodic table was devised by Mendeleev and published in 1869. No doubt he spent some time on his thesis prior to publishing.

your question does not make sense. your question does not make sense.

Dmitri Mendeleev, a Russian chemist, was the first scientist to make a periodic table much like the one we use today.

Dmitri Mendeleev was the first scientist to create the periodic table

Mendeleev worked also in spectroscopy, ethanol-water system, capillarity, petroleum chemistry.

He created the first perodic table and organized the element in the periodic table by atomic mass

Dmitri Mendeleev, a Russian chemist, was the first scientist to make a periodic table. He built upon research from scientists such as Antoine-Laurent de Lavoisier and Stanislao Cannizzaro.

Dmitri Mendeleev arranged the elements known at that time in the increasing order of atomic masses and repeating properties, so that it is easier to classify and study the properties of the elements.

Stanislao Cannizzaro, an Italian chemist who worked with Dmitri, inspired Dmitri Mendeleev to come up with his creative ideas.He also built upon the work of chemist Antoine Lavoisier, who isolated and named oxygen, uncovering its role in the process of combustion.

He used the atomic mass of the elements to make the periodic table.

Yes, Dmitri Mendeleev made the Periodic Table of Elements, and interestingly enough, he did it without knowing all of the natural elements! As scientists discovered new elements, they realized the elements fit right into place on Dmitri's table.

Jon Jakob Berzelius didn't actually help make the table. He was the first to propose the idea of a system that organized the elements and their symbols. Later on, Dmitri Mendeleev actually started to create the table, now known as the Periodic Table of Elements. he helped make the table!!! DIZZZOY!!! he founded Calcium in the periodic table

The periodic table of the chemical elements is a tabular method of displaying the chemical elements. Although precursors to this table exist, its invention is generally credited to Russian chemist Dmitri Mendeleev in 1869. Mendeleev intended the table to illustrate recurring ("periodic") trends in the properties of the elements. The layout of the table has been refined and extended over time, as new elements have been discovered, and new theoretical models have been developed to explain chemical behavior. "Periodic Table." Wikipedia: the Free Encyclopedia. 17 May 2008. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. 18 May 2008 . See link below

Mendeleev was working on a text book to use with his students.

Dmitri Mendeleev made many predictions about the location of unknown elements on the periodic table. It would take 20 years for the undiscovered ekasilicon to be found and named Germanium.

Certainly one of as he did invent the periodic table and based on physical properties, he predicted the physical properties of other unknown elements

Because noble gases were not discovered when Mendeleev formulated his periodic table

mendeleev organised the table according to atomic number, which is the same as the number of protons. when the electrons started a newshell he started a new row

He was a Russian chemist who created the first periodic table of the elements.

He arranged the elements in the increasing order of their atomic masses.

Dmitri Mendeleev published the first [proper] periodic table in 1869. The last element in period 7 (up to the element with atomic number 118) was confirmed by the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC) in December 2015. A total of 146 years. But there may elements in period 8, yet to be synthesised.

So that the elements would be easier to find and organized in such a way that you can find any element quickly.

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