Nobelium element (No) is in period 7 of a periodic table. Nobelium is in the f-block and it is classified as an actinide on the periodic table.
There is a lot more information related to nobelium which is mentioned in the Information Table given below.
So let’s dive right into it!
Table of contents
- Nobelium element (Information Table)
- Nobelium element in Periodic table
- Facts about Nobelium
- Properties of Nobelium
- Uses of Nobelium
Nobelium Element (Information Table)
The important data related to nobelium element is given in the table below.
|Atomic number of nobelium||102|
|Symbol of nobelium||No|
|Atomic mass of nobelium (most stable isotope)||259 u|
|Protons, Neutrons & Electrons in nobelium||Protons: 102, Neutrons: 157, Electrons: 102|
|State of nobelium (at STP)||Solid (predicted)|
|Period number of nobelium in periodic table||7|
|Block of nobelium in periodic table||f-block|
|Category of nobelium||Inner transition metals|
|Bohr model or Electrons per shell or Electrons arrangement in nobelium||2, 8, 18, 32, 32, 8, 2|
|Electron configuration of nobelium||[Rn] 5f14 7s2|
|Orbital diagram of nobelium|
|Density of nobelium||9.9 g/cm3|
|1st ionization energy of nobelium||6.65 eV|
|Main isotope of nobelium||259No|
|Melting point of nobelium (predicted)||1100 K or 827 °C or 1521 °F|
|Crystal structure of nobelium (predicted)||Face Centered Cubic (FCC)|
|Discovery of nobelium||By Georgy Flerov and his team in 1966|
Also see: Interactive Periodic Table (It has rotating bohr models as well as many other details of all the 118 elements in a single periodic table).
Nobelium element in Periodic table
The Nobelium element (No) has the atomic number 102 and is located in period 7. Nobelium is a metal and it is classified as an actinide group element.
Click on above elements in the periodic table to see their information.
Facts about nobelium
Here are a few interesting facts about the nobelium element.
- Georgy Flerov and his team discovered nobelium element at the Joint Institute for Nuclear Research (Russia) in the year 1966.
- Nobelium was given its name to honor the chemist Alfred Nobel.
- Nobelium is an artificially made radioactive element.
- Nobelium has around 13 isotopes and all the isotopes are radioactive in nature.
- 259No is the isotope of nobelium which is a longest lived isotope and it has a half-life of only 58 minutes.
Properties of a nobelium
Here is a list of some physical properties and chemical properties of nobelium.
- Nobelium is a harmful and radioactive element.
- The most common oxidation states of nobelium are +3 and +2.
- 259No is the most stable isotope of nobelium and it has an atomic mass 259 amu and its density is predicted to be 9.9 g/cm3.
- The predicted crystal structure of nobelium is FCC.
- The melting point of nobelium is 1100 K (predicted).
Uses of nobelium
Nobelium is radioactive in nature and it is also available in very quantity. Because of this reason it has no commercial uses. It is generally used for research work.
- Nobelium – Element information, properties and uses | Periodic Table. (n.d.). Nobelium – Element Information, Properties and Uses | Periodic Table. https://www.rsc.org/periodic-table/element/102/nobelium
- Nobelium – Wikipedia. (2020, March 15). Nobelium – Wikipedia. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nobelium
- It’s Elemental – The Element Nobelium. (n.d.). It’s Elemental – the Element Nobelium. https://education.jlab.org/itselemental/ele102.html
- P. (n.d.). Nobelium | No (Element) – PubChem. Nobelium | No (Element) – PubChem. https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/element/Nobelium
- P. (n.d.). Nobelium. Nobelium | No – PubChem. https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/24822
- Periodic Table of Elements: Los Alamos National Laboratory. (n.d.). Periodic Table of Elements: Los Alamos National Laboratory. https://periodic.lanl.gov/102.shtml
- Nobelium | CCDC. (n.d.). Nobelium | CCDC. https://www.ccdc.cam.ac.uk/elements/nobelium/
- Thornton, B. F., & Burdette, S. C. (2014, June 20). Nobelium non-believers. Nature Chemistry, 6(7), 652–652. https://doi.org/10.1038/nchem.1979
- Possolo, et al. (2018, January 4). Interpreting and propagating the uncertainty of the standard atomic weights (IUPAC Technical Report). Pure and Applied Chemistry, 90(2), 395–424. https://doi.org/10.1515/pac-2016-0402
- Emsley, J. (2011). Nature’s Building Blocks: An A-Z Guide to the Elements. United Kingdom: OUP Oxford.
- Haynes, W. M. (Ed.). (2014, June 4). CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics. https://doi.org/10.1201/b17118
- Electronic structure of the elements. (2000, March). The European Physical Journal C, 15(1–4), 78–79. https://doi.org/10.1007/bf02683401
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