Periodic Table

Where on the periodic table would you find metals and nonmetals?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2013-12-10 21:56:20
2013-12-10 21:56:20

Metals are on the left side of the periodic table; nonmetals are in the right side of the periodic table.

User Avatar

Related Questions

Metals are on the left side of the periodic table; metalloids and nonmetals are in the right side of the periodic table.

Metals are on the left side of the periodic table; metalloids and nonmetals are in the right side of the periodic table.

The smallest class of the periodic table would be the semi-metals, or metalloids. The second biggest group would be the nonmetals. The largest group would be the metals.

you can't really. But if you need to then you can take the different kinds of skittle colors and make them in the shape of the PT (periodic table) and the sort the colors into alkaline metals, alkaline metals, metalloids, nonmetals, noble gases, transition metals, and inner transition metals. I would reccomend looking at a periodic table with color first.

On the right side, mostly at the top corner as metals tend to crowd them out the lower one goes.

The metalloids split the table these are a diagonal group of elements, B, Si, Ge, As, Sb and Te. To their right are the non metals to the left the metals. There are many more metals than any other type of element. See Wikipedia article "Periodic table (metals and non metals)"

There is a staircase (zigzag line) in the periodic table running along group 13 to group 16. The elements to the right of this line are all non-metals.

On the left side of the periodic table.

On the left side of the periodic table.

Metals are on the Left Hand Side of the periodic table. Metals are electropositive and hence have a tendency to lose electrons. They also conduct electricity.

The most reactive metals will be found in Group 1 on the right side of the periodic table.

The mass of an element increases as you go down the periodic table. The heaviest discovered (synthesized) metals are in the bottom row of the transition metals group.

The NON-metals are in the upper right corner of the Periodic Table, roughly outside the Carbon-Iodine diagonal line.

Metals forms ionic bonds with nonmetals.A nonmetal form a covalent bond with other nonmetal.

If we still had the modern day model of the Periodic Table, the elements wouldn't be arranged by metals, metalloids, or nonmetals, they wouldn't be in the same families, and periods, and they would just be scattered abroad the Periodic Table. Not a great situation. LOL! :D

The alkaline earth metals in the periodic table are in group 2. They would be Be, Mg, Ca, Sr, Ba and Ra.

The metalloids are present on the zigzag line in periodic table. Metalloids are also known as semi-metals.

2 nonmetals would form a covalent bond. Nonmetals are on the right side of the periodic table (except for hydrogen).

i would have to say because the electric negativity of nonmetals are greater since electric negativity increases from the left of the periodic table to the upper right of the periodic table. Also the valence electrons from the the alkali metals and the alkaline earth metals are only two and one. They can easily give up their electrons to satisfy the octet of a compound when forming an ionic bond. For example like Na Cl (the most overstated ionic bond).

I believe they are the Alkali Metals and the Alkaline Earth Metals

upper right hand corner of the periodic table so the most reactive would be fluorine

They are not actually detached. They are only put at the bottom to condense the periodic table more reasonably. If you look at a picture of the extended periodic table you would see that they are right in there with the transition metals

The majority of the "metals" found on the periodic table are the Alkali metals and the Alkaline Earth metals. These would be the elements found on the left hand side below Hydrogen. The Transition metals are a good majority too, which is located in the middle of the table, some you could recognize very easily, such as copper! :]

On the left and the more lower part (75%)

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.