bromide is extremely reactive and mostly and quickly combines with anything but the most common is hydrogen While it is true that bromine is reactive and never found in its free state, the question here is "what element is most likely to react with bromine". Although the conditions of the reaction have an influence and mean there can be more than one answer to this question, the most common form of bromine found in ocean water or the earth's crust is sodium bromide, and, more theoretically, sodium is more reactive than hydrogen. Sodium has reacted with the most bromine because sodium itself is quite abundant, and, like bromine, is extremely reactive. The combination of bromine and hydrogen, hydrogen bromide, is almost always manufactured synthetically. Any free HBr in the environment would quickly react with soil or water constituents and most likely would form sodium bromide.
It is most likely to form Br-
Bromine, which is represented by the chemical symbol Br, is very corrosive with most other elements. The only element I could find it does not react with is water.
The most likely element is bromine.
Any alkali metal will react most readily with oxygen.
Alkali metals will react most readily with oxygen
Halogens, mainly fluorine.
it is actually bromine(Br):)
Hydrogen fluoride is the most reactive compound in this group (not element).
Potassium readily reacts with water.
Under most readily achieved temperature and pressure conditions, bromine gas exists as diatomic molecules. Bromine is always an element.
Bromine is the most complicated
Aluminum, the element immediately under boron in its column on a wide form periodic table.
The most reactive elements are alkali metals and halogens.
Bromine will gain one electron.
most bromides are solids but the element bromine is a liquid.
Most metals and some non metals.
A new element is most likely metal because it gives people the most boners
The bromine oxide decomposed into bromine and oxygen.
Element A and element B are the most likely to have similar properties because they belong in the same family, because if you know an element's family you can tell the number of valance electrons and the elements they react with. In periods, the properties are not alike, they slowly change in a pattern.